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bullfinch

bullfinch

bullfinch Sentence Examples

  • This is the case of the bullfinch of the more western of these islands (Pyrrhula murina), the male of which, instead of the ruddy breast of its well-known congener (P. vulgaris), has that part of a sober mouse-colour.

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  • Fringilla), a name applied (but almost always in composition - as bullfinch, chaffinch, goldfinch, hawfinch, &c.) to a great many small birds of the order Passeres, and now pretty generally accepted as that of a group or family - the Fringillidae of most ornithologists.

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  • By gardeners the bullfinch has long been regarded as a deadly enemy, from its undoubted destruction of the buds of fruit-trees in spring-time, though whether the destruction is really so much of a detriment is by no means so undoubted.

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  • A bullfinch (P. cassini) has been discovered in Alaska, being the first recognition of this genus in the New World.

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  • With the exception of the single species of bullfinch already noticed as occurring in Alaska, all the above forms o£ finches are peculiar to the Palaearctic Region.

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  • Species in the national and local BAPs include bullfinch and common pipistrelle while habitats include lowland heathland.

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  • saw a bullfinch on the way up and moored on the flash just past the railroad bridge.

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  • bullfinch on a feeder in a garden at Findon Valley.

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  • I was able to photograph the male bullfinch from the same window.

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  • I am glad to hear reports about the ferocious female bullfinch.

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  • In a chestnut wood we added some more familiar birds: European Robin, Winter Wren, Song Thrush and Eurasian bullfinch.

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  • They then moved to a hanging feeder alongside Brambling, Siskin, and a stonking northern bullfinch.

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  • bullfinch Pyrrhula pyrrhula RED W, S Decline noted nationally has affected Essex particularly during late 1980s and early 1990s.

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  • In structure and some of its habits much resembling a bullfinch, but much exceeding that bird in size, it has the plumage of a crossbill and appears to undergo the same changes as do the members of the restricted genus Loxia - the young being of a dull greenish-grey streaked with brownish-black, the adult liens tinged with golden-green, and the cocks glowing with crimson-red on nearly all the body-feathers, this last colour being replaced after moulting in confinement by bright yellow.

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  • This is the case of the bullfinch of the more western of these islands (Pyrrhula murina), the male of which, instead of the ruddy breast of its well-known congener (P. vulgaris), has that part of a sober mouse-colour.

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  • Among the smaller birds may be enumerated finches, the siskin, bullfinch, pipit, titmouse, wagtail, lark, fine-crested wren, hedge-sparrow, corn-wren, nut-hatch, starling, swallow, martin, swift, thrush, butcher bird, shrike, dipper, yellow-hammer, ortolan and a warbler (Accentor alpinus).

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  • Fringilla), a name applied (but almost always in composition - as bullfinch, chaffinch, goldfinch, hawfinch, &c.) to a great many small birds of the order Passeres, and now pretty generally accepted as that of a group or family - the Fringillidae of most ornithologists.

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  • By gardeners the bullfinch has long been regarded as a deadly enemy, from its undoubted destruction of the buds of fruit-trees in spring-time, though whether the destruction is really so much of a detriment is by no means so undoubted.

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  • A bullfinch (P. cassini) has been discovered in Alaska, being the first recognition of this genus in the New World.

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  • With the exception of the single species of bullfinch already noticed as occurring in Alaska, all the above forms o£ finches are peculiar to the Palaearctic Region.

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