References in periodicals archive ?
Rosen also touches on a particularly thorny conservation case, that of the ivorybill woodpecker as a symbol of the loss of wilderness, and whether or not it still persists in Southern swamps.
Nice Guys Finish Last IVORYBILL HUNTERS: The Search for Proof in a Flooded Wilderness GEOFFREY E.
Ivorybill hunters; the search for proof in a flooded wilderness.
Upset upon learning in 1995 that the ivorybill woodpecker had gone extinct after being reduced to the few remaining primeval swamps of Louisiana, Florida and South Carolina, Wilson laments what we are doing to the landscape.
To be in this wetland, says John McPhee, is "to float among trees under silently flying blue herons, to see the pileated woodpecker, to hope to see an ivorybill, to hear the prothonotary warbler.
Then came the reply, ricocheting through the forest: the haunting sound of an ivorybill -- a tinny toot, single and double notes intertwined, like a child's toy horn.
In 2005, a team from the famed ornithology department at Cornell University stunned the birding world by announcing that it had found the elusive ivorybill in the wetlands of eastern Arkansas.
Alexander Wilson, early American naturalist and friend of Audubon, assigned the ivorybill noble rank.
Race at Morning" in William Faulkner's Big Woods (1931) has probably enjoyed a wider readership than anything ever written on deer hunting, and James Kilgo's Deep Enough for Ivorybills (1988) is a beautifully crafted book.