Plume moth, Pterophoridae
Last year, we saw bigger plume moths about; they had tightly rolled-up wings, and slept in a rigid T shape, with 4 legs forming a neat X beneath. The last two legs were hidden.
This one is smaller, more relaxed, leggy, and feathery. I checked BugGuide for an ID, but gave up soon; there are 624 photos there! And too many look alike. I'll have to bother them with my photos, I guess.
The wings of plume moths are split, into two parts (plumes), as here, or three.
Tortricid. Tufted moth, unidentified.
This little critter was resting on the laundry that I had hung out to dry. It's just one cm. long, less than half an inch. These moths wear two or three tufts of feathers on the upper back.
As above, I gave up on the photos on BugGuide, but not until I'd put in an hour squinting at 24,000 photos. I quit when I got to the 100th page and realized that there were still 69 left to go! I am once again amazed at the incredible diversity of our tiny neighbours.
And Jumpy, here, is getting fat on moths:
Jumping spider. High up on a wall, so I could barely see his headlight eyes.
Jumping spiders are easy to recognize. At least, to that level; jumpers. As to the genus and maybe species, that's hard work. BugGuide has 303 pages of them, 24 photos to a page. Seven thousand, two hundred and seventy two photos of jumping spiders!
I think that's a job for another day.