Species names in all available languages
|English (United States)||Connecticut Warbler|
|French||Paruline à gorge grise|
|French (France)||Paruline à gorge grise|
|Greek||Πάρουλα του Κονέκτικατ|
|Haitian Creole (Haiti)||Ti Tchit fal gri|
|Spanish||Reinita de Connecticut|
|Spanish (Costa Rica)||Reinita Ojianillada|
|Spanish (Cuba)||Bijirita de Connecticut|
|Spanish (Dominican Republic)||Cigüita de Lentes|
|Spanish (Ecuador)||Reinita Ojianillada|
|Spanish (Mexico)||Chipe de Connecticut|
|Spanish (Panama)||Reinita Ojianillada|
|Spanish (Peru)||Reinita de Connecticut|
|Spanish (Puerto Rico)||Reinita de Connecticut|
|Spanish (Spain)||Reinita de Connecticut|
|Spanish (Venezuela)||Reinita Ágil|
Jay Pitocchelli, Julie L. Jones, and David C. Jones revised the account. Peter Pyle contributed to the Plumages, Molts, and Structure page. Andrew J. Spencer contributed to the Sounds and Vocal Behavior page. Nicholas D. Sly updated the distribution map. Arnau Bonan Barfull curated the media. JoAnn Hackos, Daphne R. Walmer, and Robin K. Murie copyedited the account.
Oporornis agilis (Wilson, 1812)
- agile / agilis
The Key to Scientific Names
Connecticut Warbler Oporornis agilis Scientific name definitions
Version: 2.0 — Published June 2, 2023
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About the Author(s)
Jay Pitocchelli started studying birds as an undergraduate at Hobart and William Smith Colleges in upstate New York in 1978. He studied song variation in the Savannah Sparrow for his M.Sc. research under Dr. William Montevecchi at the Memorial University of Newfoundland from 1979 to 1981. He returned to New York in 1981, where he conducted his dissertation research on species limits among Oporornis warblers at the American Museum of Natural History and the City University of New York. He worked with Dr. John Piatt and Keith Hobson in Alaska studying seabird foraging ecology. He and John also studied molt in the Whiskered Auklet and genetics of Alaskan populations of the Marbled Murrelet. After his work on seabirds, Jay returned to work on macrogeographic variation in Mourning Warbler and MacGillivray's Warbler. Jay retired in June 2021 after 28 years of teaching in the Biology Department at Saint Anselm College in Manchester, New Hampshire. He continues to conduct research on song variation in Mourning Warbler and MacGillivray's Warbler, and the use of songs by spring migrants as a tool to understand migratory connectivity in the Mourning Warbler. Email: firstname.lastname@example.org.
Julie Jones (maiden name Bouchie) is a graduate from the Biology Department at Saint Anselm College. She conducted undergraduate research on song variation in the Eastern Phoebe and the first version of the Connecticut Warbler species account under the supervision of Jay Pitocchelli. After graduating, she worked as a Research Assistant in the Department of Vascular Cell Biology at the Joslin Diabetes Center in Boston, Massachusetts. She earned an RN and M.S. in nursing from MGH Institute of Health Professions in Boston. She is now working as a board certified family nurse practitioner in the Department of Allergy and Immunology at Beth Israel Lahey Health in Burlington, Massachusetts. Email: email@example.com.
David Jones is a graduate from the Biology Department at Saint Anselm College. He also conducted undergraduate research under Jay’s supervision on macro- and microgeographic variation in song of the Eastern Phoebe and the first version of the Connecticut Warbler species account. After graduating from Saint Anselm College, he worked as a Research Assistant in the Department of Anatomy and Cell Biology at Harvard Medical School, Boston, Massachusetts. Following his time at the bench, David entered the life science industry and has held roles of increasing responsibility in sales, sales management, channel management, and e-commerce. He is currently a Senior Region Sales Manager for Takara Bio, USA in San Jose, California. Email: firstname.lastname@example.org.