The answer to this problem requires a taxonomic, rather than a nomenclatural, decision.
Dr. Thomson, with all his nomenclatural pretensions, has fallen into the same error.
Still "Lovey" is something of a nomenclatural tin can on the tail of one's self respect.
It is a pity that, in the nature of the case, it could not fill the nomenclatural exigency sufficiently to survive.
They constitute a partial summary of the nomenclatural history of the typical subspecies.
c.1600, "a name," from Middle French nomenclature (16c.), from Latin nomenclatura "calling of names," from nomenclator "namer," from nomen "name" (see name (n.)) + calator "caller, crier," from calare "call out" (see claim (v.)).
Nomenclator in Rome was the title of a steward whose job was to announce visitors, and also of a prompter who helped a stumping politician recall names and pet causes of his constituents. Meaning "list or catalogue of names" first attested 1630s; that of "system of naming" is from 1660s; sense of "terminology of a science" is from 1789.
nomenclature no·men·cla·ture (nō'mən-klā'chər, nō-měn'klə-)
A system of names used in a science, as of anatomical structures or biological organisms.