Birds

Stock Photography By Robert Baillie

Various photographs of wild and domestic birds from around the world

Laughing Kookaburra
Laughing Kookaburra
#725207
© Robert R Baillie
Great White Heron Egret
Great White Heron Egret
#725206
© Robert R Baillie
Grey Heron Paddling
Grey Heron Paddling
#725204
© Robert R Baillie
Robin Redbreast
Robin Redbreast
#725205
© Robert R Baillie
Blue Tits Winter
Blue Tits Winter
#725203
© Robert R Baillie
Mute Swan
Mute Swan
#725202
© Robert R Baillie
Sun Parakeet Conure
Sun Parakeet Conure
#725201
© Robert R Baillie
Common Gull Chimney Pots
Common Gull Chimney Pots
#725200
© Robert R Baillie
Kestrel Bird
Kestrel Bird
#724932
© Robert R Baillie
Salmon-crested Moluccan Cockatoo
Salmon-crested Moluccan
#725197
© Robert R Baillie
Sun Parakeet Conure
Sun Parakeet Conure
#725199
© Robert R Baillie
Eagle Owl Eyes
Eagle Owl Eyes
#724929
© Robert R Baillie
Grey Heron Moon
Grey Heron Moon
#725198
© Robert R Baillie

 

Printer-Friendly Version   |   More Photography From Robert R Baillie

 

Image Details for Birds

1. Laughing Kookaburra. The laughing kookaburra (Dacelo novaeguineae) is a bird in the kingfisher subfamily Halcyoninae. It is a large robust kingfisher with a whitish head and a dark eye-stripe. The upperparts are mostly dark brown but there is a mottled light-blue patch on the wing coverts. The underparts are white and the tail is barred with rufous and black. The plumage of the male and female birds is similar. The territorial call is a distinctive laugh that is often delivered by several birds at the same time.

2. Great White Heron Egret. The great egret (Ardea alba), also known as the common egret, large egret or (in the Old World) great white heron, is a large, widely distributed egret, with four subspecies found in Asia, Africa, the Americas, and southern Europe. Distributed across most of the tropical and warmer temperate regions of the world. It builds tree nests in colonies close to water.

3. Grey Heron Paddling. Grey herons (Ardea cinerea) are unmistakeable: tall, with long legs, a long beak and grey, black and white feathering. They can stand with their neck stretched out, looking for food, or hunched down with their neck bent over their chest.

4. Robin Redbreast. The UK's favourite bird - with its bright red breast it is familiar throughout the year and especially at Christmas! Males and females look identical, and young birds have no red breast and are spotted with golden brown. Robins sing nearly all year round and despite their cute appearance, they are aggressively territorial and are quick to drive away intruders.

5. Blue Tits Winter. A colourful mix of blue, yellow, white and green makes the blue tit (Cyanistes caeruleusone) of our most attractive and most recognisable garden visitors. In winter, family flocks join up with other tits as they search for food. A garden with four or five blue tits at a feeder at any one time may be feeding 20 or more.

6. Mute Swan. The mute swan (Cygnus olor) is a very large white waterbird. It has a long S-shaped neck, and an orange bill with black at the base of it. It flies with its neck extended and regular slow wingbeats. The population in the UK has increased recently, perhaps due to better protection of this species. The problem of lead poisoning on lowland rivers has also largely been solved by a ban on the sale of lead fishing weights. Some birds stay in their territories all year, while others move short distance

7. Sun Parakeet Conure. The sun parakeet or sun conure (Aratinga solstitialis) is a medium-sized brightly coloured parrot native to north-eastern South America. The adult male and female are similar in appearance, with predominantly golden-yellow plumage and orange-flushed underparts and face. Sun conures are very social birds, typically living in flocks. They form monogamous pairs for reproduction and nest in palm cavities in the tropics. Conures are commonly bred and kept in aviculture and may live up to 30 years. Th

8. Common Gull Chimney Pots. The common gull (Larus canus) is a medium-sized gull which breeds in northern Asia, northern Europe and northwestern North America.

9. Kestrel Bird. The name kestrel is given to several different members of the falcon genus, Falco. Kestrels are most easily distinguished by their typical hunting behaviour which is to hover over open country and swoop down on prey, usually small mammals, lizards or large insects. This image has had an "Electric" process applied.

10. Salmon-crested Moluccan Cockatoo . The Salmon-crested cockatoo (Cacatua moluccensis) also known as the Moluccan cockatoo, is a cockatoo endemic to the south Moluccas in eastern Indonesia. At a height of up to 46–52 cm and weight of up to 850 g, it is among the largest of the white cockatoos. The female is larger than the male on average. It has white-pink feathers with a definite peachy glow, a slight yellow on the underwing and underside of the tail feathers and a large retractable recumbent crest which it rai

11. Sun Parakeet Conure. The sun parakeet or sun conure (Aratinga solstitialis) is a medium-sized brightly coloured parrot native to north-eastern South America. The adult male and female are similar in appearance, with predominantly golden-yellow plumage and orange-flushed underparts and face. Sun conures are very social birds, typically living in flocks. They form monogamous pairs for reproduction and nest in palm cavities in the tropics. Conures are commonly bred and kept in aviculture and may live up to 30 years. Th

12. Eagle Owl Eyes. The Eurasian eagle-owl is a species of eagle-owl that resides in much of Eurasia. It is also called the European eagle-owl, it is occasionally abbreviated to just eagle-owl. It is one of the largest species of owl and has distinctive ear tufts.

13. Grey Heron Moon. Grey herons (Ardea cinerea) are unmistakeable: tall, with long legs, a long beak and grey, black and white feathering. They can stand with their neck stretched out, looking for food, or hunched down with their neck bent over their chest.

 

[ This Lightbox Set Has Been Viewed 30 Times]