B1 - Birds - Farmyard Fowls, c. 1827
B2 - King Rail ( Rallus Elegans ) Birds of America. London: 1827 - 1838
B3 - Rock Grous from Birds of America London: 1827 - 1838
B4 - Bird and Fish - Osprey and Weakfish, 1829
B5 - Red-headed duck ( Fuligula Ferina ) Birds of America London: 1827-1838
B6 - Roseate Spoonbill from The Birds of America London: 1827-1838
B7 - Bald Eagle from Birds of America London: 1827-1838
B8 - Little Blue Heron from Birds of America London: 1827-1838
B9 - American Egret ( Casmerodius Albus ) Birds of America. London: 1827-1838
BB10 - Ivory-billed Woodpecker ( Campephilus principalis ) Birds of America. London: 1827 - 1838
BB11 - California Partridge, also called Valley Quail ( Perdix californica ) Birds of America. London: 1827 - 1838
BB12 - Bird - Blue Jay
BB13 - Oyster Catcher ( Haematopus Palliatus ) from Birds of America London: 1827 - 1838
BB14 - Bird - Blue Yellow Back Warbler, 1812
This concludes the series of John James Audubon bird picture images. What follows are just some serendipitous bird pictures I happen to like. We have two peacocks, four eagles, a duck worthy of the name, and a pterodactyl that just happened to drop by. These picture images were likewise gathered from various, free, public domain, government archives. And likewise suitable for etc., etc., etc.
P1 - A peacock being a peacock.
P2 - A peacock thinking of being a peacock.
E1 - An eagle in flight.
E2 - An eagle in your face.
E3 - A hungry eagle in flight.
E4 - The eagle has landed.
M1 - This is the duck known to trigger anatidaephobia.
M2 - A pterodactyl wondering if he is a bird or a flying reptile.
Meanwhile, I noticed there is not a single owl in the lot. I like owls, so here is a resource for the missing owls.