Audubon


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Related to Audubon: John James Audubon, Audubon Society

Au·du·bon

 (ô′də-bŏn′, -bən), John James 1785-1851.
Haitian-born American ornithologist and artist whose engravings, collected in volumes such as The Birds of America (1827-1838), are noted for their naturalistic detail and artistic sensibility.

Audubon

(ˈɔːdəˌbɒn)
n
(Biography) John James. 1785–1851, US naturalist and artist, noted particularly for his paintings of birds in Birds of America (1827–38)

Au•du•bon

(ˈɔ dəˌbɒn, -bən)

n.
John James, 1785–1851, U.S. naturalist who painted and wrote about the birds of North America.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.Audubon - United States ornithologist and artist (born in Haiti) noted for his paintings of birds of America (1785-1851)Audubon - United States ornithologist and artist (born in Haiti) noted for his paintings of birds of America (1785-1851)
Translations

Audubon

[ˈɔːdəbɒn] N the Audubon Society (US) sociedad para la conservación de la naturalezaICONA m, ADENA f
References in classic literature ?
On the other hand, besides the experiments of Audubon and that one by myself, Mr.
yet there are upland geese with webbed feet which rarely or never go near the water; and no one except Audubon has seen the frigate-bird, which has all its four toes webbed, alight on the surface of the sea.
Notes: a non-mandatory pre-bid meeting at the audubon zoo, 6500 magazine st, new orleans, la 70118 on november 2, 2017 at 9 am.
Readers of all ages will enjoy Audubon: On the Wings of the World, a colorful graphic novel biography of French-American ornithologist, naturalist and painter John James Audubon (17851851).
Audubon, On the Wings of the World isn't a biography of the famed ornithologist John James Audubon.
The name Audubon is synonymous with ornithology, but it's the man behind the famous wildlife paintings that's revealed in Fabien Grolleau and JA[c]rA[c]mie Royer's beautiful graphic novel, Audubon: On the Wings of the World.
com)-- Audubon International has joined the global #GivingTuesday movement taking place on Nov.
One of the few journals of John James Audubon that survives today documented his travels on the Mississippi River in 1820 and 1821.
The genii loci of "White Egrets" are the birds which give it its title and play a central role in the conversation that the poet opens up with John James Audubon, North America's iconic naturalist and ornithologist and the artist for whom, Walcott writes, the white egrets in front of him "keep modelling" (8).
This reprint (first published in 1993 by Villard) is a general biography of the life of John James Audubon (1785-1851), the noted naturalist and creator of the famous Birds of North America, a collection of paintings whose detail and realism set a new standard for wildlife depiction, and which were highly popular within Audubon's own lifetime.
1) Indeed, both Audubon and "Tale of Time," widely acknowledged as two of Warren's best poems, are dialectic, poetic experiments that investigate Warren's evolving and conflicted philosophy of inclusive identity and its relation to personal and collective identity.
In fact, 20 common North American bird populations have been cut in half in just four decades, according to the latest installment of the Audubon Society report Common Birds in Decline.