[ US /ˌɔɹnɪθəˈɫɔdʒɪkəɫ/ ]
[ UK /ˌɔːnɪθəlˈɒd‍ʒɪkə‍l/ ]
  1. of or relating to ornithology
    her ornithological interests
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How To Use ornithological In A Sentence

  • What kind of birds are those, Dad?" the Mannion guys and their mother wanted to know, as if I am the unimpeachable source of all things ornithological, an idea they picked up from their old man's habit of showing off the little bird lore that he has memorized. Notes from the field: Vultures in the neighborhood
  • I assumed the larger bird was the female, according to the ornithological books. Bird Cloud
  • She's a bird, "he repeated, fondly reminiscent over his high-ball --" and I myself am the real ornithological thing -- the species that Brooklyn itself would label 'boid' ... The Common Law
  • The 56 page introduction is equally thorough, and provides informative synopses of the history of ornithological exploration and the natural history of the Cayman Islands.
  • Most of those guides deal with individual countries such as Thailand, or smaller, yet ornithologically distinct subregions of Southeast Asia such as Peninsular Malaysia and Singapore.
  • By the mid-60s, his works had become more naturalistic, more ornithologically precise, and more topographically accurate.
  • A strange extension to this ornithological theme are the displays featuring a giant birdcage inhabited by a moody-looking half-dressed woman – symbolic, perhaps, of the anxious consumer, desperate to break out of their economic prison for a restorative shopping spree. Christmas through the looking glass
  • Gould discovered in this hardy, middle-aged explorer, a man of great charm and great ornithological ability.
  • Our intrepid (if long-suffering) heroine Chicken Jane attempts to save Scot and Dot from a hurtling ornithological hazard in this short-u-filled classic episode of “Fun with Chicken Jane.” Between the Lions: Chicken Jane & the Big Flying Duck « General Literacy « Videos « Literacy News
  • Certainly not the blue heron, standing midleg deep in the water, obviously catching cold in a reckless disregard of wet feet and consequences; nor the mournful curlew, the dejected plover, or the low-spirited snipe, who saw fit to join him in his suicidal contemplation; nor the impassive kingfisher -- an ornithological Marius The Luck of Roaring Camp and Other Tales With Condensed Novels, Spanish and American Legends, and Earlier Papers
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