SPECIES

Malabar Gray Hornbill Ocyceros griseus

Divya Mudappa and T. R. Shankar Raman
Version: 2.0 — Published July 9, 2020

References

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Literature Cited

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2. Rasmussen, P.C. and Anderton, J.C. (2005). Birds of South Asia: the Ripley Guide. Vols. 1 and 2. Smithsonian Institution & Lynx Edicions, Washington, D.C. & Barcelona.

3. Abdulali, H. (1951). Some notes on the Malabar Grey Hornbill (Tockus griseus Lath.). Journal of the Bombay Natural History Society. 50(2): 403-404.

4. Kemp, A. C. (1995). The Hornbills: Bucerotiformes. Oxford University Press, Oxford and New York.

5. Mudappa, D. & Raman, T. R. S. 2009. A conservation status survey of hornbills (Bucerotidae) in the Western Ghats, India. Indian BIRDS 5: 90–102http://indianbirds.in/pdfs/IB.5.4_90-102.pdf

6. Sashikumar, C., Praveen J., Palot, M. J., Nameer, P. O. 2011. Birds of Kerala: status and distribution. 1–835. DC Books. Kottayam, Kerala

7. Kemp, A. (2001). Family Bucerotidae (hornbills). In Handbook of the Birds of the World, Volume 6. (J. del Hoyo, A. Elliott, and J. Sargatal, Editors), Lynx Edicions, Barcelona. pp. 436-523.

8. Ali, S. and Ripley, S.D. (1983). Handbook of the Birds of India and Pakistan. Vol. 4. 2nd edition. Oxford University Press, Delhi.

9. Abdulali, H. (1942). The nesting of the Malabar Grey Hornbill. Journal of the Bombay Natural History Society. 43(1): 102-103.

10. Kinnaird, M. F., and T. G. O'Brien (2007). The Ecology and Conservation of Asian Hornbills: Farmers of the Forest. University of Chicago Press, Chicago.

11. Gopal, A., Mudappa, D., Raman, T. R. S., and Naniwadekar, R. (2020). Data from Forest cover and fruit crop size differentially influence frugivory of select rainforest tree species in Western Ghats, India. Dryad Digital Repository https://doi.org/10.5061/dryad.5x69p8d0r and https://doi.org/10.5061/dryad.q2bvq83g4https://doi.org/10.5061/dryad.5x69p8d0r, 10.5061/dryad.q2bvq83g4

12. Kemp, A. C. (1988). The systematics and zoogeography of Oriental and Australasian hornbills (Aves: Bucerotidae). Bonn. zool. Beitr. 39(4):315–345.

13. Peters, J. L. (1945). Check-list of Birds of the World. Volume 5. Museum of Comparative Zoology, Harvard University Press, Cambridge, MA, USA.

14. Sanft, K. (1960). Bucerotidae (Aves/ Upupae). Das Tierreich 76. 176 pp.

15. Viseshakul, N., Charoennitikul, W., Kitamura, S., Kemp, A.C., Thong-Aree, S., Surapunpitak, Y., Poonswad, P. and Ponglikitmongkol, M. (2011). A phylogeny of frugivorous hornbills linked to the evolution of Indian plants within Asian rainforests. J. Evol. Biol. 24(7): 1533–1545.

16. Gonzalez, J. C. T., B. C. Sheldon, N. J. Collar, and J. A. Tobias (2013). A comprehensive molecular phylogeny for the hornbills (Aves: Bucerotidae). Molecular Phylogenetics and Evolution 67(2):468–483.

17. Raman, T. R. S., and Mudappa, D. (2003). Correlates of hornbill distribution and abundance in rainforest fragments in the southern Western Ghats, India. Bird Conservation International 13: 199–212.https://doi.org/10.1017/S0959270903003162

18. SoIB 2020. State of India’s Birds, 2020: Range, trends and conservation status. The SoIB Partnership. Pp 50.https://www.stateofindiasbirds.in/

19. Ramesh, V., T. Gopalakrishna, S. Barve, D. J. Melnick. (2017). IUCN greatly underestimates threat levels of endemic birds in the Western Ghats. Biological Conservation 210: 205-221. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.biocon.2017.03.019https://doi.org/10.1016/j.biocon.2017.03.019

20. Abraham, M. M. (2016). Distribution population density and conservation of hornbills in southern Western Ghats. PhD thesis, Gandhigram Rural Institute, Dindigul, Tamil Nadu, India.https://sg.inflibnet.ac.in/handle/10603/252581?mode=full

21. Sidhu, S., T. R. S. Raman, and E. Goodale (2010). Effects of plantations and home-gardens on tropical forest bird communities and mixed-species bird flocks in the southern Western Ghats. Journal of the Bombay Natural History Society 107: 91–108.

22. Bhagwat, S., C. Kushalappa, P. Williams, and N. Brown (2005). The role of informal protected areas inmaintaining biodiversity in the Western Ghats of India. Ecology and Society 10(1): 8. http://www.ecologyandsociety.org/vol10/iss1/art8 https://www.jstor.org/stable/26267704

23. Ismail, S. A., J. Ghazoul, G. Ravikanth, C. G. Kushalappa, R. Uma Shaanker, and C. J. Kettle (2017). Evaluating realized seed dispersal across fragmented tropical landscapes: a two‐fold approach using parentage analysis and the neighbourhood model. New Phytologist 214: 1307-1316. doi:10.1111/nph.14427https://doi.org/10.1111/nph.14427

24. Mudappa, D.C. (2000). Breeding biology of the Malabar Grey Hornbill (Ocyceros griseus) in southern Western Ghats, India. Journal of the Bombay Natural History Society. 97(1): 15-24.

25. Balasubramanian, P., and B. Maheswaran (2002). Hornbill-tree interactions with special reference to identification and conservation of keystone mutualists in Nilgiri Biosphere Reserve. Project Report, Salim Ali Centre for Ornithology and Natural History, Coimbatore, India. pp. 84.

26. Maheswaran, B. (2002). Habitat utilization by Malabar Grey Hornbill at Mudumalai Wildlife Sanctuary, Western Ghats. PhD thesis, Bharathiar University, Coimbatore.http://hdl.handle.net/10603/102901

27. Kannan, R. and James, D.A. (1999). Fruiting phenology and the conservation of the Great Pied Hornbill (Buceros bicornis) in the Western Ghats of southern India. Biotropica. 31(1): 167-177.

28. Balasubramanian, P., R. Ravi, R. Venkitachalam, B. Maheswaran, N. Krishnakumar, V. S. Vijayan, and S. N. Prasad (2007). Status and conservation of hornbills in southern India. In A. C. Kemp and M. I. Kemp (eds) The Active Management of Hornbills and their Habitats for Conservation. Pages 143-153 CD-ROM Proceedings of the 4th International Hornbill Conference, Mabula Game Lodge, Bela-Bela, South Africa, Naturalists and Nomads, Pretoria.

29. Lele, A. A. (2018). Importance of forests outside protected area networks for large-seeded tree species and their large-bodied avian frugivores--a study in Vazhachal Reserve Forest, India. PhD Thesis, University of Arkansas, Fayetteville.https://scholarworks.uark.edu/etd/3061

30. Mudappa, D.C. (2000). Observations of a probable courtship display in the Malabar Grey Hornbill in India. World Hornbill Newsl. 1.

31. Mudappa, D.C. and Kannan, R. (1997). Nest-site characteristics and nesting success of the Malabar Gray Hornbill in the southern Western Ghats, India. Wilson Bull.. 109(1): 102-111.

32. Maheswaran, B., and P. Balasubramanian (2003). Nest tree utilization by the Malabar Grey Hornbill Ocyceros griseus in the semi-evergreen forest of Mudumalai Wildlife Sanctuary (S India). Acta Ornithologica 38: 33-37.https://doi.org/10.3161/068.038.0108

33. Mudappa, D. 2005. Eight years monitoring of Malabar Grey Hornbill Ocyceros griseus nest cavity use and dynamics in the Anamalai rainforest, India. Pages 3–10 in The Ecology of Hornbills: Reproduction and Population. (S. Lum and P. Poonswad, Editors), Pimdee Karnpim Co., Ltd, Bangkok.

34. Baker, E.C.S. (1934). The Nidification of Birds of the Indian Empire. Vol. 3. Ploceidae-Asionidae. Taylor and Francis, London.

35. Bird, J.P., R. Martin, H. R. Akçakaya, J. Gilroy, I. J. Burfield, S. T. Garnett, A. Symes, J. Taylor, Ç.H. Şekercioğlu, and S. H. M. Butchart (2020). Generation lengths of the world's birds and their implications for extinction risk. Conservation Biology in press.https://doi.org/10.1111/cobi.13486

36. Balasubramanian, P., V. S. Vijayan, S. N. Prasad, R. Ravi, and N. Krishnakumar. 2004. Status and distribution of the hornbills in the Western Ghats. Project Report, Salim Ali Centre for Ornithology and Natural History, Coimbatore, India, pp. 53.

37. BirdLife International. 2019. Ocyceros griseus. The IUCN Red List of Threatened Species 2019: e.T22682421A152665520. https://dx.doi.org/10.2305/IUCN.UK.2019-3.RLTS.T22682421A152665520.en. Downloaded on 27 May 2020.https://doi.org/10.2305/IUCN.UK.2019-3.RLTS.T22682421A152665520.en

Additional References

Ali, S. (1935-1937). The Ornithology of Travancore and Cochin. Parts 1-8. Journal of the Bombay Natural History Society 37–39.

Ali, S. (1996). The Book of Indian Birds. 12th revised and enlarged centenary edition. Bombay Natural History Society, Bombay.

Baker, E. C. S. (1934). The Nidification of Birds of the Indian Empire. Volume 3. Taylor & Francis, London.

Baker, E.C.S. (1934). Fauna of British India. Birds. 2nd edition. Vols. 3–4. Taylor & Francis, London.

Daniels, R.J.R. (1997). A Field Guide to the Birds of Southwestern India. Oxford University Press, Delhi.

Gaston, A.J. and Zacharias, V.J. (1996). The recent distribution of endemic and disjunct birds in Kerala State: preliminary results of an ongoing survey. Journal of the Bombay Natural History Society. 93(3): 389-400.

Gokula, V., and L. Vijayan (1997). Birds of Mudumalai Wildlife Sanctuary, India. Forktail 12:107–116.

Grimmett, R., C. Inskipp, and T. Inskipp (1998). Birds of the Indian Subcontinent. Christopher Helm, London, UK.

Inskipp, T., N. Lindsey, and W. Duckworth (1996). An Annotated Checklist of the Birds of the Oriental Region. Oriental Bird Club, Sandy, UK.

Kannan, R. (1998). Avifauna of the Animalai Hills (Western Ghats) of southern India. Journal of the Bombay Natural History Society. 95(2): 193–214.

Kazmierczak, K. (2000). A Field Guide to the Birds of the Indian Subcontinent. Pica Press, Robertsbridge, UK.

Kemp, A. C. (1976). A Study of the Ecology, Behaviour and Systematics of Tockus Hornbills (Aves: Bucerotidae). Transvaal Museum Memoir 20. 125 pp.

Mahabal, A. and Lamba, B.S. (1987). On the Birds of Poona and Vicinity. Zoological Survey of India Miscellaneous Publication Occasional Paper 94, Calcutta. 115 pp.

Mudappa, D.C. (1994). Nesting Habitat of the Malabar Grey Hornbill (Ocyceros griseus) in the Anaimalais, Southern Western Ghats, India. MSc dissertation, Sálim Ali School of Ecology, Pondicherry University, Pondicherry.

Mudappa, D.C. (1995). Malabar Grey Hornbill. Bull. Oriental Bird Club. 21: 14.

Mudappa, D.C. (1997). Malabar Grey Hornbill breeding biology, India. Bull. Oriental Bird Club. 25: 8-9.

Mudappa, D.C. (1998). Nesting habitat characteristics, breeding biology and conservation of the Malabar Grey Hornbill Ocyceros griseus in Anaimalai, southern Western Ghats, India. Pp. 99-109 in: Poonswad (1998).

Neelakantan, K.K. (1976). The Malabar Grey Hornbill (Tockus griseus). Newsl. Birdwatchers. 16(3): 4-6.

Poonswad, P. (1993). Aspects of the biology and ecology of some Asian hornbills. Pp. 76-97 in: Poonswad & Kemp (1993).

Ripley, S. D. (1982). A Synopsis of the Birds of India and Pakistan together with those of Nepal, Bhutan, Bangladesh and Sri Lanka. 2nd edition. Bombay Natural History Society & Oxford University Press, Bombay & Oxford.

Saha, B.C. and Dasgupta, J.M. (1992). Birds of Goa. Records of the Zoological Survey of India. Zoological Survey of India Occasional Paper 143, Calcutta. 56 pp.

Stattersfield, A. J., M. J. Crosby, A. J. Long, and D. C. Wege (1998). Endemic Bird Areas of the World. Priorities for Biodiversity Conservation. BirdLife Conservation Series 7. BirdLife International, Cambridge, UK.

Sugathan, R. and Varghese, A.P. (1996). A review of the birds of Thattakad Bird Sanctuary, Kerala. Journal of the Bombay Natural History Society. 93(2): 487–506.

Zacharias, V.J. and Gaston, A.J. (1999). The recent distribution of endemic, disjunct and globally uncommon birds in the forests of Kerala State, south-west India. Bird Conservation International. 9(3): 191-225.http://journals.cambridge.org/action/displayFulltext?type=1&pdftype=1&fid=7441460&jid=BCI&volumeId=9&issueId=03&aid=7441452

Recommended Citation

Mudappa, D. and T. R. S. Raman (2020). Malabar Gray Hornbill (Ocyceros griseus), version 2.0. In Birds of the World (S. M. Billerman and B. K. Keeney, Editors). Cornell Lab of Ornithology, Ithaca, NY, USA. https://doi.org/10.2173/bow.maghor2.02