Eurytides celadon (Lucas, 1852)

Havana, Cuba; 5/38
   E. celadon is known only from the island of Cuba though rare strays have been reported from S Florida. Apparently common throughout the island.  Very similar and closely related to E marcellinus, E philolaus , E anaxilaus and E zonaria.  Like the other members of this group, fresh specimens have a blue green coloration to their wings which fades with time.

Eurytides marcellinus (Doubleday, 1845)

Roselle, Jamaica; June 10 1978
    E. marcellinus is known only from Jamaica where it is extremely local and seasonal in appearance. Some years may go by with no individuals being seen, while other years it undergoes a population explosion and hundreds may be found in one day. One main colony seems to be the species only stronghold, located in Roselle just east of Kingston. E. marcellinus is currently threatened with extinction due to its limited range,  food plant restriction (Oxandra sp) and intense developmental pressures in the Kingston area

Eurytides zonaria (Butler, 1869)

Peninsula de Barahona, Domincan Republic; 6/77
    E. zonaria is the Hispaniolan representative of this group, and shares population dynamics with E. marcellinus (above). Most records are from the southern Dominican Republic where it frequents dryer habitats and is extremely local and seasonal in occurrence. Rare in collections.

Eurytides anaxilaus (C & R Felder, 1864) [ = Eurytides arcesilaus (Lucas, 1852)]

Monay, Trujillo, Venezuela; 6/70
   E. anaxilaus is a mainland representative of this group, known from Panama, N Colombia and Venezuela. Like its cousins it is both local and extremely seasonal, but can be abundant at the right place and time.