It is the subject of the poem The Oven Bird by Robert Frost, published first 1916 in his poetry collection Mountain Interval.

The Ovenbird is classified as Least Concern. Does not qualify for a more at risk category. Widespread and abundant taxa are included in this category.

The Ovenbird, Seiurus aurocapillus, is a small songbird of the New World warbler family (Parulidae). This migratory bird breeds in eastern North America and moves south in winter. It is the subject of the poem "The Oven Bird" by Robert Frost, published first 1916 in his poetry collection Mountain Interval. More

A small, inconspicuous bird of the forest floor, the Ovenbird is one of the most characteristic birds of the eastern forests. Its loud song, "teacher, teacher, teacher," rings through the summer forest, but the bird itself is hard to see. More

Ovenbirds or furnariids are a large family of small suboscine passerine bird species found in Central and South America. They form the family Furnariidae. The North American Ovenbird (Seiurus aurocapillus) is a rather distantly related bird, a wood warbler (family Parulidae). More

Posted April 21st, 2007 by ovenbird in * Hiking hikine pisquah park - Posted April 21st, 2007 by dumonty in * Pisquah Park testing dumonty's blog for categories. More

ovenbirdovenbird - American warbler; builds a dome-shaped nest on the groundSeiurus aurocapillusNew World warbler, wood warbler - small bright-colored American songbird with a weak unmusical songgenus Seiurus, Seiurus - ovenbirds and water thrushes 2. More

ovenbird pronunciation /ˈʌv ənˌbɜrd/ Show Spelled Show IPA –noun1.an American warbler, Seiurus aurocapillus, that builds an oven-shaped nest of leaves, twigs, etc., on the forest floor. 2.any of several South American passerine birds of the genus Furnarius of the family Furnariidae, certain species of which build an oven-shaped nest. Use ovenbird in a SentenceSee images of ovenbirdSearch ovenbird on the Web - Origin: 1815–25; oven + bird Dictionary. More

The Ovenbird has a tremendous range estimated at roughly 5,200,000 square kilometers. This bird can be found in a wide range of areas including Canada and the United States, Mexico, the Caribbean and Central America, large areas of South America, and has vagrant populations in Greenland, and the UK. It appears in forest areas in subtropical, temperate and tropical locations. The global population of this bird is estimated to be around 24,000,000 individuals. More

Ovenbird, any of several birds named for the ovenlike shape of their nests. The North American ovenbird is a member of the wood warbler family. The Central and South American species form their own family. The North American ovenbird lives in central and eastern North America and migrates as far south as northern South America. It is six inches (15 cm) long and has an olive-brown back, a striped breast, and a light-orange cap. More

ovenbird, common name for a member of the family Furnariidae, primitive passerine birds, which build elaborate, domed nests of clay or dig tunnels in the ground to lay their eggs. Ovenbirds are most common in South America, where most are forest dwellers, although a few species are found on the coast and some high in the Andes. The North American ovenbird is not a member of this group, but is a warbler. More

Glad you liked my Ovenbird! I guess the one I photographed is just a baby... yours looks much older :-) I was lucky to photograph this ovenbird only because it flew into a window and was temporarily knocked out . Young Ovenbird Posted 40 months ago. ( permalink ) view profile Birdfreak.com Pro User says: Poor thing... I'm glad he was only temporarily knocked out. Posted 40 months ago. More

The Ovenbird is olive-brown above with a crown of orange extending from bill to nape with two lateral bands of brownish-black on both sides of crown. Lower parts are white, black triangular spots (streaks) on breast, sides and throat. Pinkish legs and white ring around eyes. This bird is 5 1/2 to 6" in lenght with a wingspan of 9-10". Female similar to male and young are without the orange crown. These ground warblers are difficult to see, but can be heard. More

How many ovenbirds are there in the world? Read answer... How did Ovenbirds get their name? Read answer... More

Ovenbirds are also the Furnariidae family of Neotropical suboscines, specifically the tribe Furnarini which contains the horneros. The Ovenbird, Seiurus aurocapillus, is a small songbird of the New World warbler family. Ovenbirds are 14 cm long and weigh 18 g. They have white underparts streaked with black, and olive-brown upperparts. They have white eye rings, pinkish legs and thin pointed bills. They have orange lines on the top of their crowns, which are bordered on each side with dark brown. More

The ovenbird is named for its nest, an oven-shaped dome made of leaves and grass, with a side entrance. It is built on the ground. The four to five eggs are white with brown spots. More

The ovenbird has a white front with black stripes and an olive-brown back, tail, and wings. He has an orange "mohawk" with a black outline running down the center of his head and a white eyering. Voice He has two calls: a hard chip and a sharp "seek." In his song, he seems to say "teach-er" louder and louder. More

The term ovenbird is also used broadly for members of the tropical American family Furnariidae and especially for members of the genus Furnarius (also known by the Spanish name hornero, meaning “baker”). They are 15–20 cm (6–8 inches) long, reddish brown, and thrushlike, common in open country throughout most of South America. On a branch, post, or roof ledge, the hornero builds an ovenlike nest of mud and grass, about 30 cm high, with an enclosed nest chamber. More

ovenbird definition Hear it! = ovenbird definition oven·bird (uv′ən bʉrd′) noun 1. any of a large family (Furnariidae) of Neotropical passerine birds; esp., any of a genus (Furnarius) that builds a two-chambered, dome-shaped, ovenlike nest from clay and dried leaves 2. More

Ovenbird - Seiurus aurocapillusOvenbirds are found in mature forests of eastern and central North America. They are named after their nest, a domed structure with a side entrance which resembles old wood ovens. They are most often encountered walking on the forest floor, searching the leaf litter and rotten wood for insects. However, they are probably heard more often than seen, having a very bold and distinctive song. More

A live Ovenbird on St Mary's, Isles of Scilly in October 2004 had to be taken into care. They forage on the ground in dead leaves, sometimes hovering or catching insects in flight. This bird frequently tilts its tail up while walking. These birds mainly eat insects, spiders and snails, also seeds in winter. The song of the Ovenbird is a loud teacher-teacher-teacher. The syllables can also be reversed, producing the pattern erteach-erteach-erteach. More

Ovenbirds migrate at night at approximately 64 kilometers per hour to reach their Spanish speaking summer home. They are one of the few birds that nest in the forest and spend their winters in the forest as well. ovenbird graphic Ovenbirds measure only 6 inches and are well hidden in the trees by their olive-brown coloring on their backside. More

A live Ovenbird on St Mary's, Isles of Scilly in October 2004 was taken into care, as it was in bad condition. The banding of an ovenbird Ovenbird carrying foodBehavior Ovenbirds forage on the ground in dead leaves, sometimes hovering or catching insects in flight. This bird frequently tilts its tail up while walking. More

This ovenbird ( ) nest is on city-owned land in Keene, NH. It was discovered by Al Stoops and Jon Udell, and filmed by David Moon. AVEO catches ovenbirds at our banding stations, especially at Ashuelot River Park. * More on Ovenbird Description from Wikipedia The Ovenbird, Seiurus aurocapillus, is a small songbird of the New World warbler family. More

Hear the Ovenbird's song and learn more about them at these great sites! Cornell Ornithology Lab Patuxent Bird Identification Center By late May, ovenbirds have reached their breeding grounds, which range from Tennessee to northern Saskatchewan, and have started establishing territories, which are habitat patches that they use for food, nest sites, and mating. Males arrive one to two weeks before females to set up and defend territories from competing males. More

Ovenbirds forage mostly on the ground, walking rather than hopping, turning over leaves to look for insects. Their closest approach to Washington in the nesting season is in northeastern British Columbia and the Rocky Mountains of Alberta and Montana. Wintering grounds are in Mexico, the West Indies, and Central America, and normal migration routes are from Texas eastward. More

The portly looking Ovenbird gets its name from the shape of its domed nest resembling a Dutch Oven. This resident of Central America, northern South America and the West Indies breeds in eastern and the north central regions of North America. More often heard than seen, its loud ringing call increases in volume, sounding like "tea-cher TEA-cher TEA-CHER. More

horneros, although most other ovenbirds build stick nests or nest in tunnels or clefts in rock. The Spanish word for "oven" gives the conspicuous horneros their name. Furnariid nests are always constructed with a cover, and up to six pale blue, greenish or white eggs are laid. More

Picture of Seiurus aurocapilla above has been licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-Share Alike.
Original source: Chrharshaw
Author: Chrharshaw
Permission: Some rights reserved
Order : Passeriformes
Family : Parulidae
Genus : Seiurus
Species : aurocapilla
Authority : (Linnaeus, 1766)