Drypoint etching Nightjar bird claws feather by BeMyNightbird

Macabre drypoint etching, handmade nightjar bird claws, strange round gravure print, odd tender feather birthday boho art gift for her

Image result for standard winged nightjar bird

Image result for standard winged nightjar bird

Top 10 Weird Looking Birds That Look Photoshopped

Top 10 Weird Looking Birds That Look Photoshopped

Standard Winged Nightjar (Macrodipteryx longipennis) is a species of nightjar (an order of birds related to owls and swifts) native to the scrub-lands and savannas of Northern Africa. This bird is.

The Eastern Whip-poor-will, (Antrostomus vociferus), is a medium-sized (22–27 cm) nightjar bird from North and Central America.....my favorite :-)

Loud little f'ers.The Eastern Whip-poor-will, (Antrostomus vociferus), is a medium-sized cm) nightjar bird from North and Central America.

Nightjars bird David Tipling

Wonderful woodland wildlife

Country diary: Havant Thicket, Hampshire: In search of the male nightjar

Common Pauraque http://birds-of-tobago.blogspot.com/2013/10/common-pauraque.html  #Common Pauraque #nightjar #birds #Tobago #West Indies #Caribbean

Common Pauraque (Nyctidromus albicollis) identification photos and description of this nightjar by Birds of Tobago

Buff-collared Nightjar - | Birds of North America Online

Buff-collared Nightjar - | Birds of North America Online

nightjar | Birds of the World: Pennant-winged nightjar

Macrodipteryx vexillarius Photo by Phil Palmer ( Biodiversity Explorer ) Common name: pennant-winged nightjar (en) ; noitibó-d.

Sometimes surfing Pinterest all day smacks you with a little education! I'd never seen such a thing!

caprimulgiform: specialized feathers in male caprimulgiforms

The eastern whip-poor-will, is a medium-sized nightjar bird from North America. The whip-poor-will is commonly heard within its range, but less often seen because of its superior camouflage. It is named onomatopoeically after its song.

The eastern whip-poor-will, is a medium-sized nightjar bird from North America. The whip-poor-will is commonly heard within its range, but less often seen because of its superior camouflage. It is named onomatopoeically after its song.

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