Moths and Other Fluttery Things
The last pinner quoted something: "Between the pages of his opened pocket-book lay a depressed Clouded Yellow, a genetic freak with both its starboard wings bright green, the others gold. " and proclaimed this is: "A true gynandromporph!" cried Sir Joseph... --Post Captain, Chapter 13 // (by Adam Kiss) of an actual Couded Yellow gynandromorph (i.e., half male, half female features).
The last pinner stated a quote: "It's become too easy to not be anything, just a cocoon. I want to give up, but You won't let me. I'm not the caterpillar I used to be and I'm not the butterfly I know I am becoming. Becoming a butterfly is scary, painful and exhausting. I guess I don't want to remain a nothing, so I'll endure the torturous path out of this cocoon. And I know, someday, I'll fly! --Victoria Boyson"
The previous pinner said: "The Madagascar Sunset Moth (Chrysiridia madagascarensis) by Cody Hough, wikipedia: The amazing colors of the iridescent wings is due not to pigment, but to optical interference and light polarization. http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/19532506 #Madagascar_Sunset_Moth" - So incredibly pretty.
A honey bee, it looks to be eating a drop of honey. (If a bee looks listless it may well have run out of energy while collecting pollen far from home, you can give it a drop of honey, and it will gain the energy to fly back to it's hive. :D And don't worry about being stung, honey bee workers only get one sting, they aren't likely to waste it on you. [Their stingers are attached to their guts, and if they leave them, they wrench their internals beyond healing.] so help a bee out.)