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Cage & Aviary Birds Magazine No.5783 Norwich drive you crazy! Edizione posteriore

English
110 Recensioni   •  English   •   Family & Home (Animals & Pets)
Only €2,49
ONE OF THE numerous pleasures of birds is an
enjoyment of their names. And the fact that
many birds have two – one scientific and
another vernacular – doubles the fun.
“Latin names”, people say, but many aren’t
Latin, more cod-Greek. Take “zosterops”, for instance (the
white-eye, and the subject of Bill Lowe’s article on page
14). Most people might know that the “ops” bit means
“eye”, but not so many that “zoster” is Greek for “a belt or
girdle”. Which is spot on, since a white-eye’s white “eye” is
actually a band or ring of white around the eye, not the eye
itself. And fanciers, being folk who like to get things right,
tend to favour the more precise name and call their birds
zosterops. (I was delighted the first time I read a fancier
refer to one of her birds as a “zosterop” – no “s”.)
My authority
on “zosterops”,
by the way, is
James Jobling’s
Dictionary of
Scientific Bird
Names, a superb
work now in its
lavish second
edition. Jobling is a writer after my own heart – a real
all-round birdman who can make everything interesting.
Talking of all-round birdmen, we feature a couple in this
week’s issue. On page 16, we meet Roger Tippett, Norwich
canary kingpin of the West Country, a breeder of beautiful
mules and also a lover of wild wetland birds: he’s a regular
helper at the WWT centre at Slimbridge. Then on page 18,
eminent avian surgeon Kevin Eatwell describes his return,
after a gap of two decades, to the breeding of his favourite
bulbuls. Two hugely experienced birdmen who, in their
different ways, still experience the excitement of the bird
world and know how to share it. Credit to both.
■ A seasonal heads-up: your next Cage & Aviary Birds will
be on sale a day early, on Christmas
Eve. Perfect reading matter if festive
conversation starts to flag the following
day. On that note, have a great week!
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Cage & Aviary Birds

No.5783 Norwich drive you crazy! ONE OF THE numerous pleasures of birds is an enjoyment of their names. And the fact that many birds have two – one scientific and another vernacular – doubles the fun. “Latin names”, people say, but many aren’t Latin, more cod-Greek. Take “zosterops”, for instance (the white-eye, and the subject of Bill Lowe’s article on page 14). Most people might know that the “ops” bit means “eye”, but not so many that “zoster” is Greek for “a belt or girdle”. Which is spot on, since a white-eye’s white “eye” is actually a band or ring of white around the eye, not the eye itself. And fanciers, being folk who like to get things right, tend to favour the more precise name and call their birds zosterops. (I was delighted the first time I read a fancier refer to one of her birds as a “zosterop” – no “s”.) My authority on “zosterops”, by the way, is James Jobling’s Dictionary of Scientific Bird Names, a superb work now in its lavish second edition. Jobling is a writer after my own heart – a real all-round birdman who can make everything interesting. Talking of all-round birdmen, we feature a couple in this week’s issue. On page 16, we meet Roger Tippett, Norwich canary kingpin of the West Country, a breeder of beautiful mules and also a lover of wild wetland birds: he’s a regular helper at the WWT centre at Slimbridge. Then on page 18, eminent avian surgeon Kevin Eatwell describes his return, after a gap of two decades, to the breeding of his favourite bulbuls. Two hugely experienced birdmen who, in their different ways, still experience the excitement of the bird world and know how to share it. Credit to both. ■ A seasonal heads-up: your next Cage & Aviary Birds will be on sale a day early, on Christmas Eve. Perfect reading matter if festive conversation starts to flag the following day. On that note, have a great week!


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Cage & Aviary Birds  |  No.5783 Norwich drive you crazy!  


ONE OF THE numerous pleasures of birds is an
enjoyment of their names. And the fact that
many birds have two – one scientific and
another vernacular – doubles the fun.
“Latin names”, people say, but many aren’t
Latin, more cod-Greek. Take “zosterops”, for instance (the
white-eye, and the subject of Bill Lowe’s article on page
14). Most people might know that the “ops” bit means
“eye”, but not so many that “zoster” is Greek for “a belt or
girdle”. Which is spot on, since a white-eye’s white “eye” is
actually a band or ring of white around the eye, not the eye
itself. And fanciers, being folk who like to get things right,
tend to favour the more precise name and call their birds
zosterops. (I was delighted the first time I read a fancier
refer to one of her birds as a “zosterop” – no “s”.)
My authority
on “zosterops”,
by the way, is
James Jobling’s
Dictionary of
Scientific Bird
Names, a superb
work now in its
lavish second
edition. Jobling is a writer after my own heart – a real
all-round birdman who can make everything interesting.
Talking of all-round birdmen, we feature a couple in this
week’s issue. On page 16, we meet Roger Tippett, Norwich
canary kingpin of the West Country, a breeder of beautiful
mules and also a lover of wild wetland birds: he’s a regular
helper at the WWT centre at Slimbridge. Then on page 18,
eminent avian surgeon Kevin Eatwell describes his return,
after a gap of two decades, to the breeding of his favourite
bulbuls. Two hugely experienced birdmen who, in their
different ways, still experience the excitement of the bird
world and know how to share it. Credit to both.
■ A seasonal heads-up: your next Cage & Aviary Birds will
be on sale a day early, on Christmas
Eve. Perfect reading matter if festive
conversation starts to flag the following
day. On that note, have a great week!
Per saperne di più leggere di meno
Cage & Aviary Birds is the world’s only weekly newspaper for birdkeepers. Written by bird experts for bird fans, it is packed with news, advice and comment from the avicultural scene. An essential resource for members of bird clubs and societies, it also offers an unrivalled marketplace for sellers and buyers of birds and all bird-related products, both in the British Isles and around the world.
As a weekly, it’s a uniquely comprehensive and topical source of news on all subjects that affect the birdkeeper: from legal changes and government consultations, through zoo and bird-park events, scientific research and business news, to the achievements of personalities in the hobby, as well as clubs and their members.
While it’s first and foremost a newspaper, each issue also offers a wealth of practical advice and tips from the top names in the bird world, plus opinion, controversy, species and hobbyist profiles, humour and nostalgia. Bargain-hunters eagerly await their copy to scan its paid and free adverts, and it is quite simply The Bible for show reports, club news and events.
Since 1902, Cage & Aviary Birds has consistently been the first-choice publication for keen birdkeepers, whether experienced or new to the hobby.

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Very good information and up to date. a pleasure to read. Recensito 19 novembre 2020

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