Definition of European house cricket

1. Noun. Lives in human dwellings; naturalized in parts of America.

Exact synonyms: Acheta Domestica
Generic synonyms: Cricket
Group relationships: Acheta, Genus Acheta



European House Cricket Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of European House Cricket

European fire salamander
European flatfish
European fly honeysuckle
European gallinule
European garden spider
European garden spiders
European goatsucker
European hackberry
European hake
European hare
European hares
European honeysuckle
European hop
European hornbeam
European hornbeams
European house cricket (current term)
European ladies' tresses
European larch
European lemming
European lobster
European magpie
European mink
European minks
European miracle
European mistletoe
European mountain ash
European nation
European nightjar
European nut pine
European nuthatch

Literary usage of European house cricket

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. The Canadian Entomologist by Entomological Society of Canada (1863-1871), Entomological Society of Canada (1951- ), Entomological Society of Ontario (1904)
"I traced the sound to the boiler- room and found, as I had expected, the European house cricket, which I had never before met with in this country. ..."

2. Proceedings of the Entomological Society of Philadelphia by American Entomological Society, Entomological Society of Philadelphia (1864)
"... and having a close resemblance to, if not the same as, the European house-cricket of which I have got 2 poor specimens with which to compare them. ..."

3. The California Scrap-book: A Repository of Useful Information and Select by Oscar Tully Shuck (1869)
"... until one of the insects flees from the field or is disabled. It must be remembered that the European house cricket is not known ..."

4. The Encyclopedia Americanaedited by Frederick Converse Beach, George Edwin Rines edited by Frederick Converse Beach, George Edwin Rines (1903)
"... wings is a raised toothed ridge which rubs on the drumhead above it. The females are silent. They are dull blackish brown. The European house-cricket ..."

5. Tenants of an Old Farm: Leaves from the Note-book of a Naturalist by Henry Christopher McCook (1902)
"We have several species, natives of our section, representing three genera, and besides these the common European house-cricket (Gryllus ..."

6. Indian Notices: Or, Sketches of the Habits, Characters, Languages by William Hilhouse (1825)
"... commonly heard before rain, something like that" of the European house-cricket. No. 5. ..."

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