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Butterfly Bookmark BM0005


This real silver butterfly is an iconic symbol of luck and makes a great bookmark.

It can be used as your daily bookmark to add a touch of luxury to your reading, or as a longer-term page keeper to mark an important or meaningful passage in a particularly special book, and is far more stylish than a piece of paper or a train ticket.

It will definitely make a brilliant gift for book lovers of all ages., and also a lucky gift for all those Lepidopterologists/butterfly lovers out there.

Whether purchased for yourself a friend or a loved one, this gorgeous butterfly bookmark is sure to make a great accessory for your reading pleasure!
Presented in a beautiful gift box. Please scroll picture to see box.

Enjoy the convenience of complimentary wrapping paper on us.

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City of London Jewellers Presents the Penrith Real Sterling Silver Butterfly Bookmark.

Butterfly Bookmark BM0005.

Love is like a butterfly it goes where it pleases and it pleases wherever it goes.

Butterflies have four different life stages. During their short lifetime, they undergo a complete change, or metamorphosis. Each one begins life as an egg, hatches into a caterpillar, pupates into a chrysalis and then emerges as an adult. Butterflies need warmth to be active and fly, and they need to drink nectar for energy. Provide both, and you’ll have a butterfly haven. Try to plant plenty of different nectar plants that flower throughout spring, summer and autumn, in a sheltered, sunny spot.
The top ten places to see butterfly’s in the UK.

National Trust gardens to see British butterflies.

Anglesey Abbey in Cambridgeshire.
Barrington Court in Somerset.
Coleton Fishacre Garden in Devon.
Cragside in Northumberland.
Greenway in Devon.
Mottisfont in Hampshire.
Sissinghurst in Kent.
Sizergh in Cumbria.
Tyntesfield in Somerset.
Upton House in Warwickshire.

To find out more about these National Trust gardens and how to get there visit www.nationaltrust.org.uk.

Butterfly Bookmark BM0005.

Butterflies are considered one of the most symbolic animals; serving as a symbol of a particular quality or concept; there are several fascinating meanings associated with butterfly’s Primarily, they are associated with a representation of transformation and change. Butterflies are also said to be lucky during cycles of change within your life and personality.

This stunning book mark is crafted in real silver an unusual design of a butterfly, imagine it gently perched on top of your book. A gorgeous style that will make a great addition to your collection and add an elegant finishing touch to your books looks.

weather your reading a book on:-
looks, cooks, crooks, brooks, outlooks, billhooks, notebooks, textbooks, cook’s, fishhooks, handbooks, schoolbooks, tenterhooks, brook’s, buttonhooks, cybercrooks, daybooks, dirty looks, guidebooks, pastry cooks, boathooks,, cashbooks, scrapbooks , sketchbooks, workbooks, yearbooks, or gobbledygook’s,.

Make sure you do not overlook this lovely bookmark.

are insects in the macrolepidopteran clade Rhopalocera from the order Lepidoptera, which also includes moths. Adult butterflies have large, often brightly coloured wings, and conspicuous, fluttering flight. The group comprises the large superfamily Papilionoidea, which contains at least one former group, the skippers (formerly the superfamily “Hesperioidea”), and the most recent analyses suggest it also contains the moth-butterflies (formerly the superfamily “Hedyloidea”). Butterfly fossils date to the Paleocene, about 56 million years ago.

Butterflies have a four-stage life cycle, as like most insects they undergo complete metamorphosis. Winged adults lay eggs on the food plant on which their larvae, known as caterpillars, will feed. The caterpillars grow, sometimes very rapidly, and when fully developed, pupate in a chrysalis. When metamorphosis is complete, the pupal skin splits, the adult insect climbs out, and after its wings have expanded and dried, it flies off. Some butterflies, especially in the tropics, have several generations in a year, while others have a single generation, and a few in cold locations may take several years to pass through their entire life cycle.

Butterflies are often polymorphic, and many species make use of camouflagemimicry, and aposematism to evade their predators.[1] Some, like the monarch and the painted ladymigrate over long distances. Many butterflies are attacked by parasites or parasitoids, including waspsprotozoansflies, and other invertebrates, or are preyed upon by other organisms. Some species are pests because in their larval stages they can damage domestic crops or trees; other species are agents of pollination of some plants. Larvae of a few butterflies (e.g., harvesters) eat harmful insects, and a few are predators of ants, while others live as mutualists in association with ants. Culturally, butterflies are a popular motif in the visual and literary arts. The Smithsonian Institution says “butterflies are certainly one of the most appealing creatures in nature”.[2]

Butterfly Bookmark BM0005.

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