Synonyms for mocquard or Related words with mocquard

peracca              werneri              bilineatus              rostratus              petersi              schmidti              mantidactylus              oxyrhopus              boulengeri              illiger              helleri              depressus              stuhlmanni              wittei              impressus              albopunctatus              cognatus              septentrionalis              boettgeri              nigripes              laticeps              steindachneri              parallelus              lepeletier              bibron              signatus              petersii              denticollis              decoratus              festae              nigriventris              oblongus              burmeisteri              rhinotyphlops              ciliatus              loveridgei              binotatus              convexus              mocquardi              guentheri              brevicornis              kivuensis              ptychadena              oculatus              steindachner              kolenati              morelet              peyrierasi              onitis              bifasciatus             

Examples of "mocquard"
The specific name, "mocquardi", is in honor of French herpetologist François Mocquard.
"Liopholidophis grandidieri", a species of snake endemic to Madagascar, was named in his honor by French herpetologist François Mocquard.
A species of Malagasy chameleon, "Furcifer oustaleti", was named in his honor by François Mocquard in 1894.
François Mocquard (27 October 1834 – 19 March 1917) was a French herpetologist born in Leffond, Haute-Saône.
"Oplurus grandidieri", a species of lizard, and "Xenotyphlops grandidieri", a species of snake, were named in his honor by French herpetologist François Mocquard. The mineral grandidierite, discovered in Madagascar was also named in his honor.
"Brookesia dentata" was initially described by Mocquard in 1900: 345, and has later been described many times: Werner (1911: 43), Mertens (1966: 2), Brygoo (1978: 25), Glaw and Vences (1994: 235), Klaver and Böhme (1997), Necas (1999: 277), and most recently Townsend et al. (2009). It is commonly known as the toothed leaf chameleon.
It was first described in 1900: 345 by Mocquard as "Chamaeleon fallax", and by Werner 11 years later under the same name. In 1986, Klaver and Böhme described it as the "Calumma fallax". Glaw and Vences described it as this in 1994: 248, and Necas described it in 1999: 278. According to the ITIS, the taxonomic status of this species of chameleon is valid.
In 1905 he began work as a préparateur under Léon Vaillant and François Mocquard at the Muséum national d'histoire naturelle in Paris. Later on, he became curator of the herpetology collection at the museum, a position he maintained for several decades until the time of his death in 1950.
The generic name, "Alluaudina", is in honor of French entomologist , who was one of the two collectors of the type specimen of "A. bellyi". The specific name, "bellyi", is in honor of a certain Mr. Belly who was the other collector of the same type specimen. The specific name, "mocquardi", is in honor of French herpetologist François Mocquard, the author of this genus.
Mertensophryne mocquardi (common name: Mocquards toad) is a species of toad in the family Bufonidae. It is endemic to Kenya and known from Mount Kenya, the Kinangop Plateau, and the highlands surrounding Nairobi. The specific name refers to François Mocquard, a French herpetologist.
The toothed leaf chameleon, Brookesia dentata, is a species of chameleons endemic to northwestern Madagascar. It was first described by Mocquard in 1900: 345, and has been described numerous times since then, most recently by Townsend "et al." in 2009. It is affected by the collection of charcoal, forest fires, and the grazing of cattle.
Jean-François Mocquard (1791-1864) was a French lawyer and politician. He served as a member of the French Senate from 1863 to 1864. He also served as the chief-of-staff to Emperor Napoleon III. He was buried at the Père Lachaise Cemetery.
Calumma fallax (deceptive chameleon) is a species of chameleon endemic to eastern Madagascar, where its type locality is the Ikongo forest. It was first described by Mocquard in 1900 as "Chamaeleon fallax", and it was first described as "Calumma fallax" in 1986. It is a member of the Chamaeleoninae nominotypical subfamily of chameleons, and is believed to be found over an area of , although the population is unknown.
He collaborated with Auguste Duméril (1812–1870) on a series called ""Mission scientifique au Mexique et dans l'Amérique Centrale"", a result of Bocourt's scientific expedition to Mexico and Central America in 1864–66. Dumeril died in 1870, and the project was continued by Bocourt with assistance from Léon Vaillant (1834–1914), François Mocquard (1834–1917) and Fernand Angel. With Vaillant, he published a study on fishes, ""Études sur les poissons"", that was included in ""Mission scientifique au Mexique et dans l'Amérique Centrale"").
1. Le Maréchal Pélissier, duc de Malakoff. 2. Le Père Enfantin. 3. Le Prince Napoléon-Bonaparte. 4. Les Princes de la famille d'Orléans, le prince de Joinville et le duc d'Aumale. 5. M. Berryer. 6. M. de Morny. 7. M. Villemain. 8. Le Maréchal Bosquet. 9. Ferdinand II, roi de Naples. 10. Le Comte de Cavour. 11. Les chefs de corps de l'armée d'Italie. 12. Garibaldi. 13. Louis Kossuth. 14. Victor Emmanuel II. 15. L'Impératrice Eugénie. 16. Jérôme Bonaparte. 17. M. Baroche. 18. M. Mocquard. 19. Mazzini. 20. François-Joseph, empereur d'Autriche. 21. Léopold, roi des Belges. 22. Mgr Dupanloup, évêque d'Orléans. 23. Le Vicomte de la Guéronnière. 24. M. Achille Fould. 25. M. Rouland. 26. Le Cardinal Antonelli. 27. Le Général de Pimodan. 28. Les Frères Pereire. 29. Le Père Félix. 30. M. Ratazzi.
In 1977, Le Pen inherited a fortune from Hubert Lambert (1934-1976), son of the cement industrialist Leon Lambert (1877-1952), one of three sons of Lambert Cement founder Hilaire Lambert. Hubert Lambert was a political supporter of Le Pen, as well as being a monarchist. Lambert's will provided 30 million francs (approximatively 5 million euros) to Le Pen, as well as his opulent three-storey 11-room mansion at 8 Parc de Montretout, Saint-Cloud (the home had been built by Napoleon III for his chief of staff Jean-François Mocquard). With his wife, he also owns a two-story townhouse on the Rue Hortense in Rueil-Malmaison and another house in his hometown of La Trinité-sur-Mer.