Charles Thomas Brues
He studied at the University of Texas at Austin and at Columbia University. He was appointed field agent of the Bureau of Entomology, United States Department of Agriculture 1904-05, curator of invertebrate zoology in the Milwaukee Public Museum 1905-09, and then became instructor in economic entomology at Harvard University.
His contributions on embryology and the habits of insects, notably the Hymenoptera — ants, bees, etc., and Diptera — mosquitoes, flies, fleas, etc., are highly instructive. He was editor of the Bulletin of the Wisconsin Natural History Society 1907-09, and in 1910 was appointed editor of Psyche, a journal of entomology.
- with Axel Leonard Melander (1878-1962), A Key to the Families of North American Insects (1915). Scanned version
- Insects and Human Welfare (1920, reprinted 1947).
- Classification of Insects (1931).
- Insect Dietary : An Account of the Food Habits of Insects (1945).
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- "Science Notes". Evening Star. Washington DC. September 7, 1913. Retrieved November 7, 2015 – via Chronicling America: Historic American Newspapers. Lib. of Congress.
- Allen G. Debus (Ed.) (1968). World Who’s Who in Science. A Biographical Dictionary of Notable Scientists from Antiquity to the Present. Chicago: Marquis-Who’s Who. xvi + 1855 p.
- French Wikipedia
- This article incorporates text from a publication now in the public domain: Rines, George Edwin, ed. (1920). "Brues, Charles Thomas". Encyclopedia Americana.