Bahama Oriole Icterus northropi

Aiman Raza, Matthew Kane, and Kevin Omland
Version: 2.0 — Published July 16, 2020


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Literature Cited

1. BirdLife International (2020). Species factsheet: Icterus northropi. Downloaded 26 May 2020.http://datazone.birdlife.org/species/factsheet/bahama-oriole-icterus-northropi

2. Price, M. R. (2011). Behavioral ecology, taxonomy, and conservation genetics of the Bahama Oriole (Icterus northropi). Ph.D. dissertation, Loma Linda University, Loma Linda, CA, USA.http://scholarsrepository.llu.edu/etd/57/

3. Price, M. R., V. A. Lee, and W. K. Hayes (2011). Population status, habitat dependence, and reproductive ecology of Bahama Orioles: a critically endangered synanthropic species. Journal of Field Ornithology 82: 366–378.https://doi.org/10.1111/j.1557-9263.2011.00340.x

4. Stonko, D.C., L. E. Rolle, L. S. Smith, A. L. Scarselletta, J. L. Christhilf, M. G. Rowley, S. S. Yates, S. Cant-Woodside, L. Brace, S. B. Johnson, and K. E. Omland (2018). New documentation of pine forest nesting by the Critically Endangered Bahama Oriole (Icterus northropi). Journal of Caribbean Ornithology 31: 1–5.

5. Price, M. R., C. Person, and W. K. Hayes (2015). Geographic variation and genetic structure in the Bahama Oriole (Icterus northropi), a critically endangered synanthropic species. PeerJ 3: e1421.https://peerj.com/articles/1421/#

6. Garrido, O. H., J. W. Wiley, and A. Kirkconnell (2005). The genus Icterus in the West Indies. Ornitología Neotropical 16: 449–470.https://sora.unm.edu/sites/default/files/journals/on/v016n04/p0449-p0470.pdf

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9. Hofmann, C. M., T. W. Cronin and K. E. Omland (2008a). Evolution of sexual dichromatism. 1. Convergent losses of elaborate female coloration in New World orioles (Icterus spp.). Auk 125 (4): 778–789.

10. Allen, J. A. (1890). Description of a new species of Icterus from Andros Island. Auk 7: 343–346

11. Bond, J. (1936). Birds of the West Indies. Academy of Natural Sciences of Philadelphia, Philadelphia, PA, USA.

12. Bond, J. (1947a). Field Guide to Birds of the West Indies. Macmillan Co., New York, NY, USA.

13. Omland, K. E., S. M. Lanyon, and S. J. Fritz (1999). A molecular phylogeny of the New World orioles (Icterus): The importance of dense taxon sampling. Molecular Phylogenetics and Evolution 12: 224–239.

14. Sturge, R. J., F. Jacobsen, B. B. Rosensteel, R. J. Neale, and K. E. Omland (2009). Colonization of South America from Caribbean Islands confirmed by molecular phylogeny with increased taxon sampling. Condor 111: 575–579.

15. Powell, A. F. L. A., F. K. Barker, S. M. Lanyon, K. J. Burns, J. Klicka, and I. J. Lovette (2014). A comprehensive species-level molecular phylogeny of the New World blackbirds (Icteridae). Molecular Phylogenetics and Evolution 71: 94–112.https://doi.org/10.1016/j.ympev.2013.11.009

16. American Ornithologists' Union (2000). Forty-second supplement to the American Ornithologists’ Union Check-List of North American birds. Auk 117: 847–858.https://sora.unm.edu/sites/default/files/journals/auk/v117n03/p00847-p00858.pdf

17. Chesser, R. T., R. C. Banks, F. K. Barker, C. Cicero, J. L. Dunn, A. W. Kratter, I. J. Lovette, P. C. Rasmussen, J. V. Remsen Jr., J. D. Rising, D. F. Stotz, and K. Winker (2010). Fifty-first supplement to the American Ornithologists' Union Check-list of North American Birds. Auk 127: 726–744.

18. Northrop, J. I. (1891). The birds of Andros Island, Bahamas. Auk 8: 64–80.

19. Steadman, D. W., and J. Franklin (2015). Changes in a West Indian bird community since the late Pleistocene. Journal of Biography 42: 426–438.https://doi.org/10.1111/jbi.12418.

20. White, A. W. (1998). A Birder's Guide to the Bahama Islands (Including Turks and Caicos). American Birding Association, Colorado Springs, CO, USA.

21. Lee, V. A. 2011. Vocalization behavior of the endangered Bahama Oriole (Icterus northropi): ontogenetic, sexual, temporal, duetting pair, and geographic variation. M.S. thesis, Loma Linda University, Loma Linda, CA, USA.http://knowledge.e.southern.edu/cgi/viewcontent.cgi?article=1001&context=facworks_bio

22. Price, J. J., S. M. Lanyon, and K. E. Omland (2009). Losses of female song with changes from tropical to temperate breeding in New World Blackbirds. Proceedings of the Royal Society B 276: 1971–1980.https://doi.org/10.1098/rspb.2008.1626

23. Campbell, S., A. Morales-Perez, J. Malloy, O. Muellerklein, J. Kim, K. J. Odom, and K. E. Omland (2016). Documentation of female song in a newly recognized species, the Puerto Rican Oriole (Icterus portoricensis). Journal of Caribbean Ornithology 29: 28–36.http://www.birdscaribbean.org/jco/index.php/jco/article/view/269

24. Odom, K. J., M. Hall, K. Riebel, K. E. Omland, and N. E. Langmore (2014). Female song is widespread and ancestral in songbirds. Nature Communications 5: 3379.https://doi.org/10.1038/ncomms4379

25. Odom, K. J. (2016). Investigating female songs and duets in songbirds (oscine passerines) at three evolutionary scales: phylogenetic reconstruction, comparative methods, and field studies. Ph.D. dissertation, University of Maryland Baltimore, Baltimore, MD, USA.

26. Lepczyk, C. A., A. G. Mertig, and L. Jianguo (2004). Landowners and cat predation across rural-to-urban landscapes. Biological Conservation 115: 191–201.https://doi.org/10.1016/S0006-3207(03)00107-1

27. Baltz, M. E. (1995). First records of the Shiny Cowbird (Molothrus bonariensis) in the Bahama Archipelago. Auk 112: 1039–1041.

28. Ntushelo, K., N. A. Harrison, and E. L. Monica (2013). Palm phytoplasmas in the Caribbean Basin. Palms 57: 93–100.

Additional References

Maynard, C. J. (1915). Northrop Oriole (Icterus northropi). Records of Walks & Talks with Nature 7: 210–213.

Recommended Citation

Raza, A., M. Kane, and K. Omland (2020). Bahama Oriole (Icterus northropi), version 2.0. In Birds of the World (P. G. Rodewald and B. K. Keeney, Editors). Cornell Lab of Ornithology, Ithaca, NY, USA. https://doi.org/10.2173/bow.graori3.02