Blackburnian warbler

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Related to Blackburnian warbler: magnolia warbler
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  • noun

Synonyms for Blackburnian warbler

black-and-white North American wood warbler having an orange-and-black head and throat

References in periodicals archive ?
Indeed, general bird diversity and abundance decrease rapidly above 3,200 m in most Colombian mountains, and the vegetation structure at higher elevations becomes inappropriate for a canopy insectivore like the Blackburnian Warbler (Terborgh 1977, De La Zerda and Stauffer 1998, Kattan and Franco 2004).
45 (1) Cerulean Warbler (Setophaga cerulea) Blackburnian Warbler (Setophaga fusca) 2.
Station 3 on Stebbins Gulch North reliably gave us Blackburnian Warblers and a Blue-headed Vireo.
Preliminary surveys suggest conifer-dwelling birds--including breathtaking Blackburnian warblers and tiny winter wrens--have all but disappeared, replaced by robins and goldfinches.
Some of the birds that stick to old-growth forests include black-throated blue warblers, Blackburnian warblers, and the solitary vireo.
Several neotropical songbirds--black-throated green warblers, blackburnian warblers, Canada warblers, and blue-throated (solitary) vireos--use hemlock stands largely or exclusively.
Similarly, among forest nesting birds, Blackburnian warblers (Dendroica fusca) and northern parulas (Parula americana) occupy mature coniferous forests (Graber and Graber 1951; Peterjohn 1989), whereas cerulean warblers and scarlet tanagers (Piranga olivacea) require extensive tracts of mature hardwood forest with tall trees for nesting (Robbins and others 1992; DeGraaf and Rappole 1995).
Black-throated Green [Dendroica virens] or Blackburnian warblers [D.