Birds around New York City where and when to find them by Allan D. Cruickshank

Cover of: Birds around New York City | Allan D. Cruickshank

Published by [s.n.] in New York .

Written in English

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Subjects:

  • Birds -- New York (State) -- New York

Edition Notes

Book details

Statementby Allan D. Cruickshank ; with the cooperation of the Dept. of Ornithology of the American Museum of Natural History and Linnaean Society of New York ; with photographs by the author.
SeriesHandbook series (American Museum of Natural History) -- no. 13
ContributionsAmerican Museum of Natural History. Dept. of Ornithology., Linnaean Society of New York.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsQL684.N7
The Physical Object
Paginationxvii, 489 p. :
Number of Pages489
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL14783036M

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People willing to spend the whole day sweeping through the park and targeting sightings of rare birds occasionally top species, although that takes concerted effort, according to Kellye Rosenheim, who works at New York City Audubon and co-authored a book on birding in the city.

Birds around New York City, where and when to find them. Related Titles. Series: Handbook series (American Museum of Natural History) ; no. Cruickshank, Allan D. American Museum of Natural History. Department of Ornithology.

Linnaean Society of New York. Type. Book Material. Published material. Publication info. New York, Get this from a library. Enjoying birds around New York City; an aid to recognizing, watching, finding, and attracting birds in New York City, Long Island, the Upstate counties of Westchester, Putnam, Dutchess, Rockland, and Orange, and nearby points in New Jersey and Connecticut.

[Robert S Arbib; Olin Sewall Pettingill; Sally Hoyt Spofford; Cornell University. Winner of the Hardcover Nonfiction (Design) of The New York Book Show, Illustrated Text of the Washington Publishers Look around New York, and you’ll probably see birds: wood ducks swimming in Queens, a stalking black-crowned night-heron in Brooklyn, great horned owls perching in the Bronx, warblers feeding in Central Park, or Staten Island.

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Cruickshank, with the cooperation of the Department of ornithology of the American museum of natural history, and the Linnaean society of New York, with photographs by the author Identifier: birdsaround13crui (find matches) Year: Authors: Cruickshank, Allan D; American Museum of Natural History.

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Visually beautifuly, Leslie Day's Field Guide to the Neighborhood Birds of New York City manages to be clear and concise while including lesser-known salient features of each bird.

With this book in hand, you will know where to go to see the woodcock's hunting dance or hear the ruby-throat's call. - Rita McMahon, Director, Wild Bird Fund. Good bird fact: Once only found in the American Southwest, the House Finches were introduced to the East by a New York pet-shop owners illegally selling finches.

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