fulvicornis Hendel, 1935. Fliegen pal. Reg. 6(2):
Phytagromyza dorsalis Hendel, 1936. Fliegen pal. Reg.
6(2): 518. [Synonymised by Spencer, 1976: 312]
Phytagromyza langei Hering, 1937c. Blattminen Mittel-
NordEuropas Lief 5, 6: 462. [Synonymised by Spencer,
Phytagromyza dorsalis var. soot-ryeni Rydén,
1956. Astarte. 15: 1
Paraphytomyza langei (Hering, 1937c); Spencer, 1972b. Handbk
ident. Br. Ins. 10(5g): 65
Paraphytomyza fulvicornis (Hendel, 1935); Spencer, 1976.
Fauna ent. Scand. 5(1): 312-4, figs 562-3.
Paraphytomyza fulvicornis (Hendel, 1935); Spencer, 1990.
Host specialization in the world Agromyzidae (Diptera)
: 61, 93
Aulagromyza fulvicornis (Hendel, 1935)
narrow, upper surface winding linear mine, brown when old. Pupation
external (Spencer, 1976:
313 (fig. 563), 314).
hardly widening corridor from beginning to end, yellow green in
colour. The start is lower-surface, but after some time the mine
becomes upper-surface. Part of the frass in thread fragments. Pupation
outside the mine; exit slit in upper epidermis (Bladmineerders van Europa).
Larva: The larvae of flies are leg-less maggots without a head capsule (see examples). They never have thoracic or abdominal legs. They do not have chewing mouthparts, although they do have a characteristic cephalo-pharyngeal skeleton (see examples), usually visible internally through the body wall.
Puparium: The puparia of flies are formed within the hardened last larval skin or puparium and as a result sheaths enclosing head appendages, wings and legs are not visible externally (see examples).
Reddish; posterior spiracles each with up to 20 bulbs in two rows
(Spencer, 1976: 314).
Hosts in Great Britain & Ireland:
of year - mines: September.
of year - adults: Currently unknown.
in Great Britain & Ireland: Widespread in Britain including Surrey
(Box Hill), Kent (Cudham, mines only) (Spencer, 1972b: 65); Midlothian (Arthur's Seat, vacated mines) (Bland,
1994c: 82), Warwickshire (Sutton Park and Kingsbury) (Robbins,
1991: 91) and Middlesex (NBN
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elsewhere: Widespread in western Europe including Finland, Germany,
Italy, Norway, Sweden (Spencer,
1976: 314), Lithuania and Poland (Martinez in Fauna Europaea).
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British and Irish Parasitoids in Britain and elsewhere: