I think you gave your answer yourself in the second post ? I Would call it Pararge aegeria aegeria. Furthermore this is for me, as they have clear distributions, a subspecies just like ssp. tircis and nothing like just a form. The only other taxon that may be retained is the subspecies in North africa that some of Nicolas Wahlbergs disciples pointed out in a paper that it can be distingueshed by DNA, and that`s all names you should retain with species Pararge aegeria.
the "aberrant-female" is not realy a aberration, it´s just a form with more larger orange spots and an older female, that has been already bleached from the sun, I found this also in the mainland ssp regulary after the sun has been shining over several days ..........that makes it looking like an aberration. Same you can find in Parnassius apollo,the older they get,the red dots(ocellis ) turn into more orange and then even yellow Robert
Hello Jonathan The specimen is in my opinion from the second generation (form aestiva), having bigger yellow-orange patches and more light coloration than the first generation. This seasonal variation is more clear in P. aegeria aegeria, and in the fenales as the one you shown
Interestingly, only Pararge aegeria occurs under different forms (even at the same time!): f. tircis, f. intermedia and f. aegeria. - I found in Morocco some 'typical' f. tircis during this very wet spring.