Crouching at the very bottom of the trap was a moth that hadn't been seen in the garden before. The photograph shows the diagnostic feature - a double stripe across the forewing - but it was difficult to identify as the example in the field guide is much darker, almost chocolate-coloured. However it was found and named as Hypsopygia glaucinalis. The photographs on UK moths are a great help to identification but there was no trace of Hypospygia - this moth appears as Orthopygia glaucinalis. One Latin name (Hypso) refers to the moth's abdomen being flexed upward when at rest - like the Phoenix or the Scorched Wing - and the other (Ortho) to acknowledge the straightness of the abdomen when at rest. So which is it to be? The name Double-striped Tabby was found on moth websites in Lincolnshire and Norfolk - the 'tabby' making reference to the brindled ground colour of the wings. Kitten moths and tabbys - the cat theme continues. And species 236 is welcomed.