Brycon hilarii ( Valenciennes, 1850 )
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|Brycon hilarii ( Valenciennes, 1850 )|
Chalceus hilarii Valenciennes, in Cuvier & Valenciennes, 1850: 246 –248 (Type locality “Rio San Francisco”); Kner, 1860: 10 – 11 (in part; “Rio Cujaba”).
? Chalceus orbignyanus (not Valenciennes): Kner, 1860: 11 –12 (“ Rio Guaporé”).
Megalobrycon erythropterus Cope, 1872: 263 , pl.10, fig. 2 (Type locality: “Ambyiacu”).
Brycon microlepis Perugia, 1897: 149 –150 (Type locality “Puerto 14 de Mayo, dipartimento di Bahia Negra, nel Chaco boreale”[Paraguay]); Boulenger, 1898b: 127 (same locality); Bertoni, 1914: 11 (Paraguay) (non vidi); Bertoni, 1939: 55 (Paraguay); Géry & Mahnert, 1992: 803 –806, figs. 6–7 (discussion, short description, literature compilation; Paraguay: “Arroyo Tagatya-mi, est de Puerto Max”; “Concepcion, gué de l’Arroyo Tagatya-mi”; “gué de l’Arroyo Tagatya-guazu”; “Concepcion, Laguna Negra, 15 km E. de Paso Bareto”; “Concepcion, Estância Primavera”; “en face de Puerto Iguazu”; Brazil: “Lagoa de Sinhá Mariana, 30 km en aval de Barão de Melgaço”; “Barão de Melgaço, rio Cuiabá”); Silimon et al., 1996: 12 (common name); Resende et al., 1998: 9 (diet, rio Paraguai basin, Brazil); Margarido & Galetti Jr., 1999: 357 – 358 (karyotype); Sabino & Sazima, 1999: 309 –312, figs.1–2 (feeding habits, Bonito, Mato Grosso do Sul, Brazil); Britski et al., 2007: 42 –43 fig. (description; Brazil, rio Paraguai basin, Pantanal, Brazil); Menezes et al., 2000: 292 (Upper rio Miranda, Mato Grosso do Sul, Brazil); Mateus & Estupiñan, 2002: 165 –170 (Rio Cuiabá, Mato Grosso; stock assessment); Wantzen et al., 2002: 242 –243, 246–247 (Lake Coqueiro, rio Cuiabá, Mato Grosso; seasonal shifts in stable carbon and nitrogen); Resende, 2003: 119 –120, 127, 147 (Rio Paraguai basin; fisheries); Lima, 2003: 176 (primary type material listed; as a synonym of Brycon . hilarii ); Menni, 2004: 74 (listed, Argentina); Mateus et al., 2004: 219 (Rio Cuiabá basin, Mato Grosso; fisheries).
Brycon orbygnyanus (not Valenciennes): Boulenger, 1897b: 4 (Bolivia: “Mission de San Francisco, Rio Pilcomayo; Caiza, Chaco Bolivien”); Ramlow, 1989: 10 (Paraguay: Depto. Amambay, Parque Nacional Cerro Corá; Depto. Central, Playa Carrasco).
Brycon hilarii: Boulenger, 1900: 3 (“Carandasiñho, près de Corumbá”); Eigenmann & Ogle, 1900: 3 (Paraguay); Fowler, 1932: 346, 357–358 (Descalvados, Mato Grosso, Brazil); Bertoni, 1939: 55 (listed, Paraguay); Miranda-Ribeiro, 1940: 44 (Rio Miranda, Salobra, Mato Grosso [do Sul]); Aguirre, 1945: 38, fig. 15 (Rio Paraguai basin, Mato Grosso); Amaral Campos, 1950: 140 (part; Mato Grosso); Howes, 1982: 31 (Brazil, rio Paraguai, “Pan de ezucar”); Ferraz de Lima, 1987: 89 (fisheries, rio Cuiabá, Mato Grosso, Brazil); Sazima & Machado, 1990: 24 (predation by piranhas; Pantanal, Poconé, Mato Grosso, Brazil); Barrella et al., 1994: 14 –15, 19 (Rio Manso, upper rio Paraguai basin, Mato Grosso, Brazil; ecomorphology, abundance); Beaumord & Petrere Jr., 1994: 26, 32 (same as previous); Agostinho & Júlio Jr., 1999: 379 (Paraná, rio Paraná, downstream Itaipu dam, Brazil; common name); Lima, 2003: 176 (synonimic list, maximum length, distribution); Makrakis et al., 2007: 191 (Canal da Piracema, Itaipu dam rio Paraná); Graça & Pavanelli, 2007: 77 (upper rio Paraná, Paraná; short description, picture); Sanches & Galetti, 2007: 889 –895 (Rio Miranda, Mato Grosso do Sul: population structure analysed through RAPD markers); Reys et al., 2009: 136 –141 (frugivory and seed dispersal, rio Miranda basin, Mato Grosso do Sul); Lima & Ribeiro, 2011: 151, 158 (as an example of “foreland basin” distributional pattern); Bessa et al., 2011: 351 –354 (Rio Cuiabá and Rio Miranda basins, upper Paraguai basin, Brazil; aggressive mimicry by Salminus brasiliensis ); Resende, 2011: 471, 483–485, 488 (Pantanal, Brazil; reproductive biology); Oliveira et al., 2011: 62–70 (Brazil, Mato Grosso, rio Cuiabá and Manso dam: larval development); Sanches & Galetti, 2012: 408-417 (Rio Miranda, Mato Grosso do Sul: population structure analysed through microsatellite loci). [not La Monte, 1935: 7; Amaral-Campos, 1950: 142; Marlier, 1968: 56; Braga, 1982: 175–180].
Brycon hilarlii (sic): Eigenmann & Kennedy, 1903: 523 –524 (Arroyo Trementina, Paraguay).
Brycon erythropterus: Fowler, 1939: 263 (Contamana, Peru); Eigenmann & Allen, 1942: 254 (Rio Ucayali, Orellana; Lago Cashiboya; Rio Pachitea; Iquitos); Ortega & Vari, 1986: 7 (listed, Peru; common name); Howes, 1982: 25 –26 (literature compilation); Géry & Mahnert, 1984: 176 (comparison with B. melanopterus ); Géry & Mahnert, 1992: 798, 800, 802–803, fig. 4 (diagnosis, Peru: Marañon, Ucayali; Bolivia: upper rio Madeira); Chang, 1998: 20, 22 (Zona Reservada Tambopata- Candamo, bacia do río Tambopata, Peru). [not Goulding et al., 1988: 124].
Brycon cf. whitei (not Myers & Weitzman): Saul, 1975: 103 (Río Aguarico, Napo, Ecuador; diet).
Brycon erythropterum: Ortega, 1996: 464 (Río Manu, Parque Nacional Manu, depto. Madre de Dios and Cusco, Peru).
Diagnosis. Brycon hilarii can be distinguished from all remaining cis-andean Brycon , except for B. orthotaenia , B. orbignyanus , B. whitei , and B. polylepis by possessing a broad caudal peduncle stripe extending into middle caudal-fin rays (vs. caudal peducle and caudal fin color pattern presenting a either a crescent-shaped blotch, an oblique stripe extending into the upper caudal-fin lobe, or no definite color pattern). It can be distinguished from Brycon polylepis by possessing wavy longitudinal stripes along the body, formed by pigmentation concentrated on upper and lower portions of scales (vs. narrow straight longitudinal stripes along the body, formed by pigmentation concentrated in the medio-distal portion of scales), and symphyseal teeth behind the main series of dentary teeth small, considerably smaller than symphyseal teeth belonging to the main series situated immediately in front of it (vs. symphyseal teeth behind the main series of dentary teeth well-developed, approximately as large as symphyseal teeth belonging to the main series situated immediately in front of it). It can additionaly be distinguished from Brycon orbignyanus and B. orthotaenia primarily by possessing higher scale counts (67–82, modally 74, vs. 52–63, modally 56, and 49–58, modally 52 lateral line scales in Brycon orbignyanus and B. orthotaenia , respectively; 12–17, modally 15, vs. 10–13, modally 12 and 9–12, modally 10 scales between lateral line and dorsal-fin basis in B. orbignyanus and B. orthotaenia , respectively; 20–28, modally 26, vs. 19–23, modally 20, and 18–21, modally 19 circumpeduncular scales in B. orbignyanus and B. orthotaenia , respectively). Brycon hilarii can be distinguished from B. whitei by presenting a midlateral dark stripe confined to the posterior half portion of body (vs. midlateral dark stripe generally extending anteriorly to supracleithrum area) and by lacking tiny stripes on caudal-fin rays (vs. tiny stripes present in B. whitei ). See item “Comparisons” of Brycon amazonicus , for a discussion on the distinction between B. hilarii and the latter species in the Peruvian Amazon.
Description. Morphometric data are presented in Table 16. Large-sized species, largest examined specimen 514.0 mm SL. Body moderately slender in specimens up to 240 mm SL, moderately high in larger specimens. Largest body height slightly ahead of dorsal-fin origin. Dorsal body profile slightly convex from upper lip margin to vertical through anterior naris, straight to slightly convex from latter point to basis of supraoccipital process, moderately to pronouncedly convex from latter point to dorsal-fin origin, straight along dorsal-fin basis, and straight to slightly convex from dorsal-fin basis to adipose-fin origin. Dorsal profile of caudal peduncle slightly concave. Ventral profile slightly convex from lower lip to pelvic-fin insertion, straight to slightly convex from this point to anal-fin origin and approximately straight along anal-fin base. Ventral profile of caudal peduncle slightly concave.
Head profile slightly acute anteriorly, mouth terminal. Jaws approximately isognathous to slightly anisognathous, outer row of premaxillary teeth partially exposed when mouth is closed. Maxillary moderately long, extending posteriorly to anterior third of pupil. Adipose eyelid well developed. Premaxillary teeth in three rows; teeth of third row largest. Seven (2), 8 (12), 9 (12), 10 (17), 11 (16), 12 (5), or 13 (2) relatively small tri- to pentacuspidate teeth in outer series. Four (15), 5 (41), or 6 (11) tri- to pentacuspidate teeth in second, inner premaxillary row, plus 3 (17), 4 (45), or 5 (5) tricuspidate teeth between the first and third rows. Two teeth in third premaxillary row, medial teeth largest, symphyseal teeth smaller, slightly tilted towards each other, medial teeth penta- to hexacuspidate, symphyseal teeth tetracuspidate. Maxillary margins approximately parallel, straight in profile. Eleven to 21 maxillary teeth, slightly smaller than teeth of first premaxillary row, anterior teeth tri- to pentacuspidate, posterior teeth unicuspidate. Dentary with 7 (1), 8 (3), 9 (7), 10 (8), 11 (15), 12 (7), 13 (6), or 14 (1) teeth in main series. Anterior four dentary teeth assymetrical, considerably larger and bulkier than remaining teeth, penta- to hexacuspidate, each with central cusp distinctly larger than remaining cusps. Remaining dentary teeth progressivelly smaller, penta- to unicuspidate. Inner (lingual) series consisting of a small, single unicuspid symphyseal tooth, situated immediately posterior to symphyseal dentary teeth of main series, plus row of 10–18 small, aciculated, unicuspidate teeth, originating on lingual crest of dentary replacement trench at the level of fifth to tenth main series dentary teeth.
Scales cycloid. Lateral line complete, from supracleithrum to caudal-fin base. Sixty-seven (2), 68(3), 69(3), 70(3), 71(7), 72(6), 73(8), 74(11), 75(9), 76(4), 77(3), 78(8), 79(2), 80(1), 81(5), or 82 (1) scales in lateral line series. Laterosensory tube simple in specimens smaller than 100 mm SL, ramified in specimens larger than 100 mm SL. Tubules ramification increasing in complexity along ontogeny, specimens up to 150 mm SL with tubules with two or three branches, three to four branches in specimens between 150–230 mm SL, and with more than 10 branches and developing a dendritic pattern of ramification, with tubules overlapping each other in larger (> 300 mm SL) specimens. Horizontal scale rows between dorsal-fin origin and lateral line 12(2), 13(13), 14(15), 15(31), 16(13), or 17(2). Horizontal scale rows between lateral line and pelvic-fin 6(3), 7(18), 8(44), or 9(9). Circumpeduncular scales 20 (1), 21 (5), 22(13), 23(5), 24(4), 25(10), 26(16), 27(12), or 28(9).
Dorsal-fin rays ii, 9. Dorsal fin origin slightly ahead middle of SL. First dorsal-fin pterygiophore inserting behind neural spine of 13th (6) to 14th (2) vertebra. Anal-fin rays iii (not including first, small unbranched ray only visible in cs specimens), 19(3), 20(3), 21(7), 22(10), 23(16), 24(14), 25(11), 26(6), 27(2), or 28(2). First anal-fin pterygiophore inserting behind haemal spine of 25th (4) or 26th (4) vertebra. Anal-fin rays decreasing only slightly in size towards anal-fin end. Sheath of scales covering basis of anal-fin rays composed of four scale rows, lower scale row formed by 20–26 rectangular scales. Pectoral-fin rays i, 11 (2), 12 (8), 13 (49), 14 (12), or 15 (3). Pelvicfin rays i, 7. Main caudal-fin rays 10/9. Caudal fin slightly forked, distal margin slightly concave. Central caudalfin rays presenting in some specimens with a small, pointed middle projection extending beyond primary margin of fin. Laterosensory tube extending over interradial membrane between upper and lower caudal-fin lobes to the distal portion of fin. Laterosensory tube on caudal fin with dorsally and ventrally oriented side branches across its length.
Four branchiostegal rays, three on anterior ceratohyal and one on posterior ceratohyal. First branchial arch with 12 (1), 13 (2), 14 (2), 15 (4), 16 (8), 17 (7), or 18 (2) lower, 1 at angle, and 14 (4), 15 (3), 16 (13), 17 (3), or 18 (3) upper gill rakers. Vertebrae 45 (5), 46 (7), 47 (4), 48 (2), or 49 (1). Supraneurals 10 (6) or 11 (2).
Coloration in alcohol. Top of head, snout, supraorbital, and sixth infraorbital light- to dark-brown. Dorsal portion of body light-brown to dark-brown. Second, third, fourth, and fifth infraorbitals, and opercle silvery in specimens that retained guanine, light-brown in specimens that lost this pigment due to a long storage in formalin. Dentary, maxillary, gular area, and lower portion of body light-brown. Lateral portion of body light brown, with a silvery hue. Humeral blotch present, conspicuous, approximately rounded in shape, situated immediately above lateral line, its anterior margin at level of second to third, extending longitudinally to posterior margin of fifth to sixth lateral line scales, and vertically one and half scales high. Dark, wavy longitudinal stripes formed by dark pigment concentrated on upper and lower scale margins extending along trunk. Stripes more discernible dorsally. Series of irregular, narrow vertical stripes present in small (up to 120 mm SL) specimens. Caudal peduncle with broad median stripe, originating 8–12 scales from hypural joint and continuing posteriorly over 6 central principal caudal-fin rays to caudal-fin distal margin. Some specimens with dark stripe extending as a faint stripe anteriorly to the level of anal-fin origin. Remaining caudal-fin rays, and remaining fins, clear, pectoral fins darkened in some specimens.
Coloration in life. Description based on photographs of freshly caught or living specimens from rio Formoso basin, Bonito, Mato Grosso do Sul, Nobres, rio Manso basin, and Nortelândia, rio Santana basin, Mato Grosso, Brazil, from the middle rio Paraná, Corrientes, Argentina, and from Parque Nacional Yanachaga-Chamilen, Río Pachitea drainage, Depto. Pasco, Peru. Overall coloration silvery, dorsum dark-grey, with a coppery hue. Specimens from the rio Paraná and rio Paraguai basins with yellow pigmentation along the lower portion of head and body. Top of head dark grey. Midlateral dark stripe commencing at vertical that passes through origin to middle portion of anal fin, extending through caudal peduncle into middle caudal-fin rays very conspicuous. Caudal-fin rays dorsal and ventral to middle dark stripe reddish to intense red. Anal, dorsal, pectoral, and pelvic fins reddish to intense red.
Variation. Specimens from the La Plata system possess lower total vertebrae counts (45–47, modally 46, n = 14) when compared with specimens from the upper Amazon (47–49, modally 47–48, n = 5). Specimens from the La Plata system are also on average more high-bodied than specimens from the upper Amazon, as reflected in body depth (27.5–36.1 % SL, mean 32.0, vs. 25.6–33.1 % SL, mean 30.2, respectively) and head height (78.7–93.8 % HL, mean 84.9, vs. 72.0–84.6 % HL, mean 77.7, respectively). Color pattern in life also seems to differ, with specimens from the upper Amazon basin possessing fins with a less intense red pigmentation. Further studies including another type of data (e.g., molecular data) are necessary to confirm whether both populations are in fact conspecific or not.
Sexual dimorphism. None of the examined specimens possess anal-fin hooks.
Common names. Brazil: “piraputanga” ( Silimon et al., 1996: 12; Britski et al., 2007: 42); “salmão-criolo” ( Agostinho & Júlio Jr., 1999: 379); Argentina: “salmón de Río ”, “pirapitá amarillo” (F. Baena, pers. comm.); Peru: “Sábalo cola roja” ( Ortega & Vari, 1986: 7, as Brycon erythropterum ); “Rumi-uma” ( Eigenmann & Allen, 1942: 254, as Brycon erythropterum ).
Distribution. Rio Paraguai and middle rio Paraná basins in Brazil and Paraguay, and upper Rio Amazonas basin in Peru, Ecuador, and Colombia ( Fig. 62View FIGURE 62). Brycon hilarii is recorded for the rio Paraná below the now submerged Sete Quedas falls, the previous limit between the upper and lower portions of the rio Paraná. Photographs of specimens caught in the rio Paraná between Paso de la Patria and Itatí, Corrientes, provided by M. Ribeiro and F. Baena, and juveniles in the area of Rosario (province of Santa Fé, c. 32°57’S, 60°40’W), provided by F. Baena, testify the occurrence of Brycon hilarii also in Argentina, from where the species was in fact previously recorded by Menni (2004: 74, as B. microlepis ) but not in other check-lists of the ichthyofauna of Argentina ( López et al., 2003; Koerber, 2009). We have not examined specimens from Brycon hilarii from upper tributaries of the Amazon basin in Colombia, but a photograph of a specimen collected at the upper Río Putumayo provided by A. Linares confirm the occurrence of the species in that country. Although Géry & Mahnert (1992: 800) record Brycon hilarii from the upper rio Madeira system in Bolivia, we have only examined specimens of B. amazonicus from this latter area and consider that the eventual occurrence of the species at the upper Rio Madeira basin in Bolivia needs further corroboration. The species is being extensively stocked in eastern Brazil and accidental/intentional releases in the upper rio Paraná basin are reported ( Graça & Pavanelli, 2007: 77).
Ecological notes. Brycon hilarii is a relatively eurytopic species in the rio Paraguai basin in Brazil and Paraguay, occurring from the large rivers in the lowlands and associated floodplains to relatively small, fastflowing rivers in the headwaters. At the middle rio Paraná basin in Brazil and Argentina Brycon hilarii occurs syntopically with B. orbignyanus . The largest specimen recorded in the literature measured 670 mm TL ( Mateus & Estupiñan, 2002: 166). Diet and feeding behavior in the rio Paraguai basin in Brazil were studied by Sabino & Sazima (1999) and Reys et al. (2009). As other Brycon species, B. hilarii is an omnivorous fish that ingests mainly vegetal matter ( Reys et al., 2009). Seeds and fruits constitute an important portion of its diet (31% of the weight), and twelve fruit/seed species were either found in guts or observed to be eaten by Brycon hilarii in the rio Formoso ( Reys et al., 2009). Reys et al. (2009) hypothesized that Brycon hilarii acted as a potential seed disperser for eight tree species that possessed relative small, hard seeds that were not found crushed in the fishes’ guts. Sabino & Sazima (1999: 310–312) observed schools of Brycon hilarii consisting in up to 30 specimens following capuchin monkeys ( Cebus apella ) to catch fruits (specifically, Guarea cf. guidonia , Meliaceae , and Zanthoxyllum riedelianum, Rutaceae ) that have fallen into the water due to the activity of the monkeys. In the Pantanal area, Resende et al. (1998: 9) reported that Brycon hilarii (their B. microlepis ) commonly ingesting flowers of Tabebuia impetiginosa ( Bignoniaceae ) and pods of Inga uruguensis ( Fabaceae ). Wantzen et al. (2002: 242, 246–247), noticed an increase in the presence of the isotope 13C in Brycon hilarii (their B. microlepis ) during the flooding period, which was correlated to a increased ingestion of terrestrial invertebrates, attesting the importance of allochthnous resources for the species. Considering its importance to fisheries, it is remarkable the lack of studies on the reproduction of the species. As most of its congeners, Brycon hilarii undertake upstream migratory during the rainy season, and juveniles of the species are collected in the flooded areas of the Pantanal between December and March (F. A. Machado, pers. comm.). The population occurring in clear-water upper tributaries of the rio Miranda in Mato Grosso do Sul state is said to migrate downstream into the turbid, relatively warm rio Miranda to spawn ( Resende, 2011). The species is one of most valued and important targets of both commercial and recreational fisheries of the rio Paraguai basin in Brazil (Ferraz de Lima, 1987; Resende, 2003; Mateus et al., 2004; Mateus et al., 2011). Analyses of microsatellites loci and RAPD markers in populations of B. hilarii from the rio Miranda by Sanches & Galetti (2007, 2012) indicated the presence of a considerable population variability and the presence of specimens distinct from the ones found at local populations in migratory schools, which indicate a considerable population structure, which is unexpected for a migratory species.
Remarks. Valenciennes (in Cuvier & Valenciennes, 1850: 247–248) described Chalceus hilarii based on a specimen collected by Auguste de Saint-Hillaire at the “Rio San Francisco”, and also in “plusieurs autres … dans l’Amazone et dans d’autres rivières du Brésil”, collected by Castelnau. The species was primarily diagnosed from its congeners according to Valenciennes (in Cuvier & Valenciennes, 1850) by its small-sized scales—the specimen from the rio São Francisco possessing 80 lateral-line scales. Bertin (1948: 14–15) identified three syntypes for the species, the specimens MNHN A.8616 (Rio São Francisco; A. St. Hillaire) and MNHN A.9893-9894 (“Amazone”; Castelnau). Géry & Mahnert (1992: 815) selected the specimen MNHN A.8616 as the lectotype of the species, and noticed that the paralectotypes of the species were too poorly preserved to confirm their conspecificity with the lectotype. As noticed under the item “Remarks” of Brycon falcatus , the examination of the typical series of Chalceus hilarii showed that these specimens clearly are not conspecific with the lectotype but rather are referrable to B. falcatus . After its original description, Brycon hilarii was only reported for the rio Paraguai basin (e.g. Boulenger, 1900; Eigenmann & Ogle, 1907; Fowler, 1932; Miranda-Ribeiro, 1940; Aguirre, 1945; Amaral Campos, 1950). Perugia (1897: 149–150) described Brycon microlepis , from Bahia Negra, Chaco, Paraguay, based on a single specimen (MSNG 36916). This name was considered as valid in the subsequent literature, though virtually ignored until Géry & Mahnert (1992: 806, 814–816) considered it to be the proper name for the Brycon species occurring in the rio Paraguai basin. They considered that the name Chalceus hilarii could not possibly refer to the species from the rio Paraguai basin, first because of its stated type-locality (rio São Francisco), and second, because the lateral-line count of the lectotype (60–65) was actually considerably lower than the one mentioned on the original description (80). Géry & Mahnert (1992: 871) suggested instead that Chalceus hilarii might be a senior synonym of Brycon orthotania from the rio São Francisco. This change in name usage, from Brycon hilarii to B. microlepis , was followed by authors who subsequently published on the species (e.g. Sabino & Sazima, 1999; Britski et al., 2007; Mateus & Estupiñan, 2002; Resende, 2003; Mateus et al., 2004). However, Lima (2003: 176) reverted to the usage of Brycon hilarii for the species from the rio Paraguai, and considered B. microlepis to be a synonym of it. This change in opinion in spite to the apparently sound remarks by Géry & Mahnert (1992) was prompted by the examination of the lectotype, which actually have higher lateral-line counts than those reported by the aforementioned authors (more than 70). The examination of large series of specimens from the rio São Francisco herein refered as B. orthotaenia showed a range of 49–58 lateral-line scales, while specimens from the rio Paraguai possess 67–82 lateral-line scales. Also, the overal body shape of the embalmed lectotype of Chalceus hilarii is much more similar to Brycon specimens from the rio Paraguai basin, than to the species occurring at the rio São Francisco basin. We thus consider that the name Chalceus hilarii should in fact be applied to the Brycon species occurring in the rio Paraguai basin, and as such we reject Géry & Mahnert’s (1992) opinion that this name refers to the species from the rio São Francisco basin. However, this leaves us with the problem of the type-locality of Chalceus hilarii , which was stated as being the rio São Francisco by Valenciennes (in Cuvier & Valenciennes, 1850). The botanist Auguste de Saint-Hillaire, the collector of the lectotype of Chalceus hilarii , travelled extensively through eastern and southern Brazil and Uruguay, but never visited the middle rio Paraná or the rio Paraguai ( Papavero, 1971; map 10). The only explanation we can offer to account for this discrepancy is that the lectotype of Chalceus hilarii was not actually collected by Saint-Hillaire himself, but instead by some other French naturalist that traveled into the rio Paraguai basin at that time (perharps Alcide d’Orbigny), and was at some point mislabeled. It is interesting to note that another fish species described by Valenciennes using material supposedly collected by Saint-Hillaire in the rio São Francisco, Spatuloricaria nudiventris , was never again collected in that river basin, while the genus Spatuloricaria is known from the rio Paraguai basin. The systematics of Spatuloricaria are currently still in need of review ( Fichberg et al., 2014), and it is uncertain if the holotype and so far only known specimen of Spatuloricaria nudiventris corresponds to the Spatuloricaria species occurring in the rio Paraguai basin (which is usually identified as S. evansii , a name available for that area). We suggest that both the lectotype of Chalceus hilarii and the holotype of Loricaria nudiventris were mislabeled in the same event, and that both probably were actually collected somewhere in the rio Paraguai basin.
Cope (1872: 262–263) described Megalobrycon erythropterum , as having its type locality at the “Ambyiacu” (= Río Ampyiacu), a small tributary of the Río Amazonas, near Pebas, Loreto, Peru. It is not clear whether Cope had one or more specimens available when he described the species. The type material was not found at the ANSP collection and is presumably lost ( Böhlke, 1984). Megalobrycon erythropterum was distinguished from the species then assigned by Cope to the genus Megalobrycon ( M. cephalus and M. melanopterum ) by the “form of body, position of dorsal fin, anal radii, and dentition”. Several authors (e.g., Fowler, 1939; Eigenmann & Allen, 1942; Géry & Mahnert 1984, 1992; Ortega & Vari, 1986) considered it to be a valid species (as Brycon erythropterus ). The color plate of the species presented by Cope (1872: pl. 10, fig. 2) and the lateral-line scales counts (estimated by him to be around 70) undoubtedly shows that this name is referrable to the Brycon hilarii populations from the upper Amazon basin, and, consequently, Megalobrycon erythropterum is herein considered as a synonym of the latter species.
Material examined. Type material: MNHN A.8616 (1, 423.3 mm SL): “Rio San Francisco” [type-locality very probably incorrect, see Discussion, above]; A. Saint-Hilaire, no date. Lectotype of Chalceus hilarii Valenciennes , designated by Géry & Mahnert (1992: 815).
Non types. Brasil, rio Paraguai basin. Mato Grosso: MZUSPAbout MZUSP 81773View Materials (1, 267.4 mm SL): Nobres , rio Manso basin, c. 14°45’S, 56°19’WGoogleMaps ; J.M. Mendes, no date. MZUSPAbout MZUSP 81126View Materials (1, 514.0 mm SL): Reserva do Cabaçal, rio do Peixe, trib. rio Cabaçal , 14°55’16’’S, 58°27’59’’W; F.C.T Lima et al., 7 Mar 2002GoogleMaps . MZUSPAbout MZUSP 90089View Materials (1, 103.5 mm SL): Cáceres, rio Sepotuba , near its mouth at rio Paraguai, 15°53’34’’S, 57°38’44’’W: H. A. Britski et al., 1 Mar 2002GoogleMaps . MZUSPAbout MZUSP 18651View Materials (1, 252.0 mm SL): Cáceres , rio Paraguai, 16°4’S, 57°41’W; CEPIPAM, 17–19 Feb 1976GoogleMaps . CASAbout CAS 18358View Materials (1, 244.0 mm SL): rio Paraguai, São Luiz de Cáceres , 16°4’S, 57°41’W; J.D. Haseman, 27 May 1909GoogleMaps . MCPAbout MCP 15817View Materials (2, 144.8– 184.2 mm SL): Cáceres, rio Paraguai at Cáceres and surroundings, 16°4’S, 57°41’WGoogleMaps ; R.E.Reis et al., 11 Aug 1991. MCPAbout MCP 10752View Materials (1, 174.3 mm SL): rio Pixaim, Transpantaneira road, 60 km south from Poconé , 16°44’52’’S, 56°51’28’’WGoogleMaps ; L.R. Malabarba & R.E. Reis, 2 Sept 1986. LISDEBE uncat. (4, 220.0–225.0 mm SL): Poconé, marginal lagoons of Transpantaneira road, c. 16°26’S, 56°40’WGoogleMaps ; J.C. Garavello et al., 16–22 April 1981. ZUECAbout ZUEC 6853View Materials (2, 128.8– 157.7 mm SL): Poconé, Transpantaneira road, km 10, c. 16°28’S, 56°41’WGoogleMaps ; I. Sazima & F. A. Machado, 27 Apr 1981. ZUECAbout ZUEC 3207View Materials (1, 107.3 mm SL): Poconé, rio Piraputanga, fazenda Ipiranga , c. 16°30’S, 56°45’WGoogleMaps ; F. A. Machado et al., 16 May 1997. MZUSPAbout MZUSP 19240View Materials (1, 193.9 mm SL): Poconé , c. 16°29’S, 56°41’WGoogleMaps ; G. Schaller, 1978. MNRJAbout MNRJ 20525View Materials (1, 86.0 mm SL): Chapada dos Guimarães, Água Fria, rio Água Fria , MT-020, 15°10’50’’S, 55°44’52’’WGoogleMaps ; F. A.G. Melo & M.R.S. Melo, 17 Feb 2000. MZUSPAbout MZUSP 4379View Materials (1, 151.5 mm SL): Santo Antônio do Leverger, rio Cuiabá , 15°52’S, 56°4’WGoogleMaps ; G. Olson, 1965. MZUSPAbout MZUSP 95016View Materials (1, 176.2 mm SL): Barão de Melgaço, rio Mutum , between Mimoso and Joselândia, 16°19’30’’S, 55°49’59’’WGoogleMaps ; F. A. Machado et al., 30 Sept 2006. MZUSPAbout MZUSP 89522View Materials (2 skel., 272.0–280.0 mm SL): Santo Antônio do Leverger, rio Cuiabá, near mouth of rio Aricá-Açu , Barra do Aricá , 15°59’13’’S, 55°55’34’’WGoogleMaps ; F. A. Machado, April 2005 . ZUECAbout ZUEC 5705View Materials (1, 130.7 mm SL): Santo Antônio de Leverger , flooded areas near Rio Cuiabá, c. 15°53’S, 56°2’WGoogleMaps ; F. A. Machado et al., 28 May 1989. MZUSPAbout MZUSP 85579View Materials (8, 3 cs, 71.2–124.3 mm SL): Barão de Melgaço, flooded areas near Mimoso , c. 16°17’S, 55°49’WGoogleMaps ; F. A. Machado, 19 Jan 1999. MZUSPAbout MZUSP 18795View Materials (8, 273.2– 304.4 mm SL): Barão de Melgaço, rio Cuiabá , 16°11’S, 55°58’WGoogleMaps ; CEPIPAM, 1–10 May 1977. INPAAbout INPA 16369View Materials (1, 161.9 mm SL): Baía Sinhá Mariana, c. 30 km below Barão de Melgaço , c. 16°20’S, 55°54’WGoogleMaps ; CEPIPAM, 30 Nov 1979. MZUSP 67189 (71, 5 cs, 23.4–45.3 mm SL): Barão de Melgaço, flooded areas at Fazenda do Poli; K. de Silimon, 19 Dec 1983. ZUECAbout ZUEC 5680View Materials (1, 149.9 mm SL): Cuiabá, rio Cuiabá ; F . A. Machado, 2 May 1981. FMNHAbout FMNH 76445View Materials (1, 196.0 mm SL) : Rio Paraguai, Descalvados , 16°43’S, 57°45’W; Schmidt & Sanborn, 20 Sept 1926GoogleMaps . MZUSPAbout MZUSP 27178View Materials (2, 192.6– 199.9 mm SL): rio Paraguai, ilha de Taiamã , c. 16°50’S, 57°34’WGoogleMaps ; A.S. Soares, 1–7 Dec 1980. MZUSPAbout MZUSP 35871View Materials (1, 190.7 mm SL): Itiquira , Baía Grande, fazenda Santo Antônio do Paraíso , c. 17°33’S, 55°16’W; J.H.B. Medeiros & J.C. Oliveira, 30 April 1979GoogleMaps . MZUSPAbout MZUSP 25284View Materials (1, 180.3 mm SL): Itiquira, Baía Grande, fazenda Santo Antônio do Paraíso , c. 17°33’S, 55°16’W; J.C. Oliveira, 24–29 Oct 1978GoogleMaps . Mato Grosso do Sul: MZUSPAbout MZUSP 18681View Materials (1, 243.4 mm SL) ; MZUSPAbout MZUSP 38206View Materials (1, 364.0 mm SL): Coxim, rio Taquari , Cachoeira das Palmeiras, 18°21’45’’S, 56°36’45’’W; CEPIPAM, 6–8 Dec 1976GoogleMaps . MZUSPAbout MZUSP 18556View Materials (1, 170.7 mm SL): Coxim, rio Taquari , c. 18°29’S, 54°45’WGoogleMaps ; A. Storti & W. Uieda, 15 Aug 1975. MZUSPAbout MZUSP 2910View Materials (5, 231.7– 268.1 mm SL): Coxim, rio Piquerí , c. 17°55’S, 54°41’WGoogleMaps ; J. Lima, Oct 1930 . MZUSPAbout MZUSP 17299View Materials (1, 215.1 mm SL): rio Taquari , c. 150 km from Coxim; J.C. Garavello et al., 9–22 Aug 1967 . BMNH 1910.5.26.19–20 (2, 244.0–284.0 mm SL): “ Pan de Ezucar, R. Paraguay ”(not located); C. Grant, no date . MZUSPAbout MZUSP 48297View Materials (2, 1 cs, 154.3–161.2 mm SL): Fazenda Santo Antônio (Baía da Sede), Pantanal de Paiaguás , c. 17°53’S, 57°8’WGoogleMaps ; T. Liparelli, no date. MZUSP 36444 (1, 171.9 mm SL): Corumbá, Corixão, Capão Grande, Nhecolândia; G.M. Mourão et al., Sept 1985. MZUSPAbout MZUSP 18936View Materials (1, 247.8 mm SL): rio Paraguai, surroundings of Corumbá , 19°00’S, 57°38’W; CEPIPAM, 12 Oct 1977GoogleMaps . CASAbout CAS 18359View Materials (1, 257.8 mm SL), lagoons and rivers near Corumbá , 19°0’S, 57°38’W; J.D. Haseman, 28 April 1909GoogleMaps . MZUSPAbout MZUSP 63173View Materials (1, 221.8 mm SL): Corumbá , rio Paraguai, Baía de Albuquerque, 19°24’54’’S, 57°22’43’’WGoogleMaps ; CEPIPAM, 19 Feb 1977. MZUSPAbout MZUSP 49023View Materials (3, 13.8–18.4 mm SL): Corumbá, Passo do Lontra , 19°34’S, 57°1’WGoogleMaps ; Exp. Zool. UFMS, 13 Jan 1988. LBP 37 (3, 141.3– 151.9 mm SL): Corumbá, rio Miranda, Passo do Lontra , 19°34’38’’S, 57°01’8’’WGoogleMaps ; C. Oliveira et al., July–Aug 1996. MZUSP 59529 (1, 166.0 mm SL); MZUSPAbout MZUSP 59527View Materials (1, 181.6 mm SL): Corumbá, rio Abobral 2, 19°26’68’’S, 57°02’49’’WGoogleMaps ; A. Machado-Allison et al., 7 Sept 1998. MZUSPAbout MZUSP 59528View Materials (1, 133.2 mm SL): Aquidauana, fazenda São Pedro , 19°36’70’’S, 56°02’78’’WGoogleMaps ; A. Machado-Allison et al., 4 Sept 1998 . MZUSPAbout MZUSP 2986View Materials (1, 232.3 mm SL): Miranda, Salobra , rio Miranda, 20°12’S, 56°30’WGoogleMaps ; L. Travassos, Aug 1940. MNRJAbout MNRJ 2878View Materials (1, 286.0 mm SL): Miranda, rio Miranda, Salobra , 20°12’S, 56°30’WGoogleMaps ; L. Travassos, 1941. MZUSPAbout MZUSP 3073View Materials (1, 183.7 mm SL): “ rio Bodoquena ” (precise locality uncertain, see under Remarks of Brycon orbignyanus ); L. Travassos, 1941 . Paraná, rio Paraná basin: MZUSPAbout MZUSP 21064View Materials (7, 277.4– 357.9 mm SL) : Guaíra, rio Paraná below Sete Quedas waterfalls, c. 24°7’S, 54°20’W; CETESBAbout CETESB, 1977–1978GoogleMaps . MZUSP 14652 (1, 374.0 mm SL); MZUSP 14653 (1, 327.0 mm SL); MZUSPAbout MZUSP 14654View Materials (1, 330.0 mm SL): Porto Mendes, rio Paraná, 24°29’S, 54°19’WGoogleMaps ; CETESB, 1978. Paraguay, rio Paraguai basin: FMNHAbout FMNH 108173View Materials (1, 262.0 mm SL): Depto . Alto Paraguay , Rio Negro, ca. 2.5 km above mouth of the Rio Paraguay, 20°9'S, 58°10'W; D. Mandelburger et al., 5 Sept 1997. FMNHAbout FMNH 108174View Materials (2, 313.0–318.0 mm SL)GoogleMaps : Depto. Alto Paraguay , Rio Paraguay, above Estancia Cerrito , 21°27'S, 57°55'W; M.T Piza et al., 10 Sept 1997. USNMAbout USNM 232317View Materials (1, 257.1 mm SL): DeptoGoogleMaps . Amambay, Parque Nacional Cerro Cora , Rio Aquidaban, c. 22°38’S, 56°1’W; L. Naylor & C. Cuevas, 16 Jan 1982. UMMZAbout UMMZ 206816View Materials (1, 233.8 mm SL): DeptoGoogleMaps . Concepción , Arroyo Cagata, c. 14 km S of Yby-Yaú , 23°6’30’’S, 56°31’12’’W; J. Taylor et al., 28 Jul 1979. CASAbout CAS 77377View Materials (1, 174.0 mm SL): DeptoGoogleMaps . Concepción , Arroyo Trementina, trib. of the R. Aquido Canigi (= Rio Aquidaban?), c. 23°3’S, 57°0’W; J.D. Anisits, Dec 1900. USNMAbout USNM 181763View Materials (1, 247.7 mm SL): DeptoGoogleMaps . Central , Asuncion bay , Río Paraguay near Asuncion, c. 25°16’S, 57°38’W; C.J.D. Brown, 15 Jan 1957. UMMZAbout UMMZ 208068View Materials (1, 278.8 mm SL): DeptoGoogleMaps . Central , Río Paraguay, overflow c. 1 km below Puerto Remanzo bridge, c. 25°11’S, 57°33’W; J.Taylor et al., 15 Sept 1979. USNMAbout USNM 181762View Materials (2, 236.2–239.0 mm SL): DeptoGoogleMaps . Cordillera , Arroyo Pirareta, near Piribebuy , c. 25°30’S, 56°56’W; C.J.D. Brown, 13 Dec 1956. UMMZAbout UMMZ 205665View Materials (1, 237.1 mm SL): DeptoGoogleMaps . Cordillera , Salto de Pirareta, c. 400 m below fall, c. 25°30’S, 56°56’W; J.N. Taylor et al., 25–26 May 1979GoogleMaps . USNMAbout USNM 181761View Materials (1, 234.3 mm SL): Río Tebicuary near “ Reciefe ” (not located); C.J.D. Brown, 6 Dec 1956 .
Rio Amazonas basin, Peru. Depto . Loreto: MZUSPAbout MZUSP 26507View Materials (1, 228.7 mm SL): Río Ucayali, “ Albufao ” (not located); J. Guevara, 9 Oct 1971. NRMAbout NRM 23675View Materials (1, 230.3 mm SL): El Estrecho , Río Putumayo, 2°27’S, 72°40’W; S.O. Kullander et al., 18 Jul 1986GoogleMaps . MUSM 12745 (1, 132.6 mm SL): Yanayacu, Base 3, Pluripetrol , Río Shiriyacu, 4°51’S, 74°56’W; H. Ortega, 10 Oct 1997GoogleMaps . Depto. Ucayali: MZUSPAbout MZUSP 26064View Materials (1, 213.6 mm SL) ; MUSM 31 (190.0 mm SL); MUSM 30 (1, 215.0 mm SL): Río Huacamayo, road Pucallpa-Huánuco (= carretera Aguaytia / Pucallpa), km 7.5; J. Guevara, 17 Oct 1971 . MUSM uncat. (1, 190.9 mm SL): Pucallpa, Río Neshuya, IVITA, 8°38’S, 74°58’W; H. Ortega, 6 Dec 1971GoogleMaps . MZUSPAbout MZUSP 26471View Materials (1, 83.2 mm SL): Río Neshuya, road Pucallpa-Huánuco , 8°38’S, 74°58’W; H. Ortega, 23 Jan 1976GoogleMaps . MZUSPAbout MZUSP 26373View Materials (1, 108.8 mm SL): Río San Alejandro, Pucallpa , c. 8°50’S, 75°13’W; J. Guevara, 14 Nov 1971GoogleMaps . MUSM 28 (1, 248.0 mm SL): Río Saballo, trib . Río Aguaytia, Aguaytia, Tangarana; J. Guevara, 14 Oct 1971. MUSM 28573 (1, 167.4 mm SL): Padre Abad , Río Aguaytia basin , Río Santa Ana, Quebrada Samíria , 8°32’41’’S, 75°38’35’’W; MGoogleMaps . Hidalgo & M. Rojas, 5 Dec 2006. MUSM 31 (2, 248.0– 288.1 mm SL) : Porto of Pucallpa , Río Ucayali; H. Ortega, 10 Oct 1971. MUSM 381 (1, 159,0 mm SL): Pucallpa, Tachsitea , Río Calleria (trib. Río Ucayali), 8°1’S, 74°35’W; P. de Rham & H. Ortega, 4 Oct 1984GoogleMaps . MUSM 23 (1, 165.0 mm SL): Pucallpa, Río Ucayali, Masisea , 8°35’S, 74°20’W; H. Ortega, 24 Sept 1975GoogleMaps . MUSM 41413 (1, 79.1 mm SL): Pucallpa, Río Ucayali, Masisea , 8°35’S, 74°20’W; H. Ortega, 23 Nov 1973GoogleMaps . MUSM 3562 (2, 177.3– 219.0 mm SL): Pucallpa, IVITA, Campo Verde; J. Guevara, 11 Oct 1971. FMNHAbout FMNH 84312View Materials (1, 267.0 mm SL): mouth of Rio San Alejandro at junction with Sungaro Yacu , c. 8°27’S, 75°11’W; G. Gutierrez, 1 Aug 1975GoogleMaps . FMNHAbout FMNH 84095View Materials (1, 393.0 mm SL): Rio San Alejandro, deep pool upstream from camp, c. 8°27’S, 75°11’W; G.S. Glodek, 3 Aug 1975GoogleMaps . FMNHAbout FMNH 84094View Materials (1, 383.0 mm SL): Rio San Alejandro, c. 8°27’S, 75°11’W; D.W. Greenfield, 3 Aug 1975GoogleMaps . CAS 16025 (1, 275.1 mm SL); CASAbout CAS 68879View Materials (ex IU 16025) (2, 162.7– 166.9 mm SL): Lago Cashiboya, a cutoff lake of Río Ucayali (connected to river by a channel) above Contamana , 7°40’S, 74°56’W; W.R. Allen, 3–4 Aug 1920GoogleMaps . CASAbout CAS 68878View Materials (ex IU 16023) (3, 151.8–186.0 mm SL): Río Ucayali at Orellana , 6°55’S, 75°9’W; W.R. Allen, 9 Aug 1920GoogleMaps . Depto. Huánuco: NRMAbout NRM 23669View Materials (1, 150.2 mm SL): near mouth of quebrada trib . Río Pachitea, right bank, 2– 3 km downstream Tournavista , c. 8°57’S, 74°41’W; S.O. Kullander & A. Hogeborn, 19 Aug 1981GoogleMaps . CASAbout CAS 68881View Materials (ex IU 16026) (1, 196.2 mm SL): Río Pachitea; W.R. Allen, 20–22 Aug 1920 . ROMAbout ROM 55913View Materials (1, 167.3 mm SL): Río Llullapichis (trib. Río Pachitea), Panguana , Río Pachitea drainage, c. 9°37'S, 74°56'W; H. Pandura, Jul 1988GoogleMaps . Ecuador: FMNHAbout FMNH 103396View Materials (1, 322.2 mm SL) : Napo, Tiuyacu, first tributary to Rio Churuayacu upstream from mouth at Rio Payamino and near mouth of Rio Churuyacu , 0°29'30''S, 77°18'W; D. Stewart, M. Ibarra & R. Barriga, 13 Nov. 1983. MCZAbout MCZ 60933View Materials (1, 298.0 mm SL)GoogleMaps : Napo , Río Punino, trib . Río Payamino, above Coca, c.
0°30’S, 77°0’W; T.R. Roberts & H. Pauker, 25 Nov 1971. FMNHAbout FMNH uncat. (2, 416.0–426.0 mm SL): Morona- Santiago, Rio Pastaza, brazo lateral at Puerto Pakitza, 2°15’45’’S, 77°14’17’’W; B. Chernoff & R. Barriga, 17–18 Jul 1999.GoogleMaps
|Standard length (SL)||423.2||68||83.2–514.0||-|
|Percentages of standard length|
|Depth at dorsal-fin origin||25.2||62||25.6–36.1||31.4|
|Snout to dorsal-fin origin||44.4||68||45.8–53.3||49.7|
|Dorsal-fin base length||12.5||68||10.1–13.5||11.8|
|Posterior terminus of dorsal fin to adipose fin||24.8||68||21.2–27.3||24.3|
|Posterior terminus of dorsal fin to hypural joint||42.0||68||33.6–43.5||37.9|
|Snout to pelvic-fin insertion||48.6||61||42.7–51.0||46.3|
|Snout to anal-fin origin||71.3||64||64.6–71.6||67.6|
|Anal-fin base length||19.5||68||18.9–24.8||22.4|
|Caudal peduncle length||13.5||68||12.3–18.0||15.5|
|Caudal peduncle depth||9.1||68||8.5–11.6||10.1|
|Percentages of head length|
|Upper jaw length||45.3||68||43.2–52.0||47.7|
|Horizontal eye diameter||20.4||68||15.5–30.4||23.6|
|Least interorbital width||47.4||68||41.2–53.3||45.9|
Museu de Zoologia da Universidade de Sao Paulo
California Academy of Sciences
Pontificia Universidade Catolica do Rio Grande do Sul
Museu de Zoologia da Universidade Estadual de Campinas
Museu Nacional/Universidade Federal de Rio de Janeiro
Instituto Nacional de Pesquisas da Amazonia
Field Museum of Natural History
Setor de Pesquisa Tecnologica de Sistemas de Tratamento de Efluentes Domesticos
Smithsonian Institution, National Museum of Natural History
University of Michigan, Museum of Zoology
Swedish Museum of Natural History - Zoological Collections
Royal Ontario Museum
Museum of Comparative Zoology
No known copyright restrictions apply. See Agosti, D., Egloff, W., 2009. Taxonomic information exchange and copyright: the Plazi approach. BMC Research Notes 2009, 2:53 for further explanation.
Brycon hilarii ( Valenciennes, 1850 )
Lima, Flávio C. T. 20172017
Brycon cf. whitei
Saul 1975: 1031975
Chang 1998: 20
Gery 1992: 798
Goulding 1988: 124
Ortega 1986: 7
Gery 1984: 176
Howes 1982: 25
Eigenmann 1942: 254Fowler 1939: 263
Eigenmann 1903: 5231903
Lima 2011: 151Bessa 2011: 351Resende 2011: 471
Reys 2009: 136
Makrakis 2007: 191
Graca 2007: 77
Sanches 2007: 889
Lima 2003: 176
Agostinho 1999: 379
Barrella 1994: 14
Sazima 1990: 24
Lima 1987: 89
Howes 1982: 31
Marlier 1968: 56
Amaral 1950: 140
Aguirre 1945: 38
Miranda-Ribeiro 1940: 44
Bertoni 1939: 55
La 1935: 7
Fowler 1932: 346Boulenger 1900: 3
Eigenmann 1900: 3
Britski 2007: 42
Menni 2004: 74
Mateus 2004: 219
Resende 2003: 119
Lima 2003: 176
Mateus 2002: 165
Wantzen 2002: 242
Margarido 1999: 357
Sabino 1999: 309
Resende 1998: 9
Silimon 1996: 12
Gery 1992: 803
Bertoni 1939: 55
Boulenger 1898: 127Perugia 1897: 149
Ramlow 1989: 10
Boulenger 1897: 4
Chalceus hilarii Valenciennes, in Cuvier & Valenciennes, 1850 : 246
Kner 1860: 10Cuvier 1850: 2461860
Kner 1860: 111860
Cope 1872: 263
Ortega 1996: 464