SPECIES

Swynnerton's Robin Swynnertonia swynnertoni Scientific name definitions

Flemming P. Jensen
Version: 2.0 — Published February 4, 2022

References

Literature Cited

  • 1. Manson, A. J. (1990). The biology of Swynnerton’s Robin. Honeyguide 36: 5–13.
  • 2. Oatley, T. B., C. H. Fry, S. Keith, and A. Tye (1992). Swynnerton’s Robin (Swynnertonia swynnertoni). In The Birds of Africa Volume IV (S. Keith, E. K. Urban, and C. H. Fry, Editors), Academic Press, London, United Kingdom. pp. 391–392.
  • 3. Hanmer, D. B. (2008). Measurements, moult, migration and breeding of robins, robin-chats and scrub robins from Mozambique, Malawi and Zimbabwe. Honeyguide 54: 5–39.
  • 4. Anderson, G. Q. A., T. D. Evans, and L. G. Watson (1997). The Tanzanian race of Swynnerton’s Robin Swynnertonia swynnertoni rodgersi. Bulletin of the African Bird Club 4: 83–89.
  • 5. Shelley, G. E. (1906). New species from a collection of birds obtained in Gazaland. Bulletin of the British Ornithologists’ Club 16: 125–126.
  • 6. Roberts, A. (1922). Review of the nomenclature of South African birds. Annals of the Transvaal Museum 8: 187–272.
  • 7. White, C. M. N. (1962). A Revised Check List of African Shrikes, Orioles, Drongos, Starlings, Crows, Waxwings, Cuckoo-shrikes, Bulbuls, Accentors, Thrushes and Babblers. Government Printer, Lusaka, Zambia.
  • 8. Hall, B. P., and R. E. Moreau (1970). An Atlas of Speciation in African Passerine Birds. Trustees of the British Museum (Natural History), London, United Kingdom.https://doi.org/10.1086/406847
  • 9. Clancey, P. A. (1974). Subspeciation studies in some Rhodesian birds. Arnoldia, Rhodesia 6(28): 1–43.
  • 10. Oatley, T. B., and K. L. Tinley (1989). The forest avifauna of Gorongosa Mountain, Mozambique. Ostrich (Supplement) 14: 57–61.
  • 11. Jensen, F. P., and S. N. Stuart (1982). New subspecies of forest birds from Tanzania. Bulletin of the British Ornithologists' Club 102: 95–99.
  • 12. Jensen, F. P. (1989). A review of some genera of African chats (Aves, Muscicapidae, Erithacini). Steenstrupia 15:161–175.
  • 13. Sangster, G., P. Alström, E. Forsmark, and U. Olsson (2010). Multi-locus phylogenetic analysis of Old World chats and flycatchers reveals extensive paraphyly at family, subfamily and genus level (Aves: Muscicapidae). Molecular Phylogenetics and Evolution 57(1): 380–392.
  • 14. Swynnerton, C. F. M. (1907). On the birds of Gazaland, Southern Rhodesia. Ibis 49: 30–74.
  • 15. Irwin, M. P. S. (1981). The Birds of Zimbabwe. Quest Publishing, Harare, Zimbabwe.
  • 16. Childes, S. L., and P. J. Mundy (2001). Zimbabwe. In Important Bird Areas in Africa and Associated Islands: Priority Sites for Conservation (M. I. Evans and L. D. C. Fishpool, Editors). Pisces, Newbury, United Kingdom. pp. 1025–1042.
  • 17. BirdLife International (2022). Species factsheet: Swynnertonia swynnertoni.http://www.birdlife.org
  • 18. Benson, C. W. (1946). A visit to the Vumba Highlands, Southern Rhodesia. Ostrich 17: 280–296.
  • 19. Irwin, M. P. S. (1979). The Zimbabwe Rhodesian and Moçambique Highland avian endemics: their evolution and origins. Honeyguide 99: 5–11.
  • 20. Collar, N. J., and S. N. Stuart (1985). Threatened Birds of Africa and Related Islands: the ICBP/IUCN Red Data Book. Part 1. Third edition. International Council for Bird Preservation and International Union for Conservation of Nature, Cambridge, United Kingdom, and Gland, Switzerland.
  • 21. Irwin, M. P. S. (1956). Field notes on a collection from Mozambique. Ostrich 27: 28–39.
  • 22. Müller, T., A. Mapaura, B. Wursten, C. Chapano, P. Ballings, and R. Wild (2012). Vegetation survey of Mount Gorongosa. Occasional Publications in Biodiversity No. 23. Biodiversity Foundation for Africa, Bulaweyo, Zimbabwe.
  • 23. Dowsett-Lemaire, F., and R. J. Dowsett (2009). The avifauna and forest vegetation of Mt. Mabu, northern Mozambique, with notes on mammals. Mabu Report, unpublished.https://www.biofund.org.mz/wp-content/uploads/2019/01/1548769382-F0876.Dowsett-Lemaire_Mabu%20report,%20Oct%202009.doc.pdf
  • 24. Dinesen, L., T. Lehmberg, J. O. Svendsen, and L. A. Hansen (1993). Range extensions and other notes on some restricted-range forest birds from west Kilombero in the Udzungwa Mountains, Tanzania. Scopus 17:48–59.
  • 25. Jensen, F. P., L. Dinesen, L. A. Hansen, D. C. Moyer, and E. A. Mulungu (2020). Bird species richness in the montane evergreen forests of the Udzungwa Mountains, Tanzania. Scopus 40:39–49.
  • 26. Evans, T. D., and G. Q. A. Anderson (1993). Results of an ornithological survey in the Ukaguru and East Usambara mountains, Tanzania. Scopus 17:40–47.
  • 27. Evans, T. D. (1997). Records of birds from the forests of the East Usambara lowlands, Tanzania, August 1994–February 1995. Scopus 19:92–108.
  • 28. Jensen, F. P., and S. Brøgger-Jensen (1992). The forest avifauna of the Uzungwa Mountains, Tanzania. Scopus 15(2):65–83.https://www.biodiversitylibrary.org/item/130706#page/77/mode/1up
  • 29. Moyer, D. C. (1993). A preliminary trial of territory mapping for estimating bird densities in Afromontane forest. In Proceedings of the VIII Pan-African Ornithological Congress. Annales du Musée Royal de l’Afrique Centrale (Zoologie) 268, Tervuren, Belgium. pp. 302–311.
  • 30. Oatley, T. B. (1970). Observations on the food and feeding habits of some African Robins (Aves: Turdinae). Annals of the Natal Museum 20(2): 293–327.
  • 31. Dick, J. A. (1981). A comparison of foods eaten by Swynnerton’s Robin and Starred Robin in the Chirinda Forest. Ostrich 52: 251–253.
  • 32. Dean, W. R. J., and S. J. Milton (2005). Stomach contents of birds (Aves) in The Natural History Museum, Tring, United Kingdom, collected in southern Africa, northern Mozambique and Angola. Durban Museum Novitates 30: 15–23.
  • 33. Cooper, J. (1970). Swynnerton’s Robin and bird parties at Mount Selinda. Honeyguide 62: 32.
  • 34. Butynski, T. M., and C. L. Ehardt (2003). Notes on ten restricted-range birds in the Udzungwa Mountains, Tanzania. Scopus 23: 13–28.
  • 35. Dowsett-Lemaire, F. (2010). Further ornithological exploration of Namuli and Mabu Mountains (northern Mozambique), and the urgent need to conserve their forests. Bulletin of the African Bird Club 17(2): 159–177.
  • 36. Swynnerton, C. F. M. (1908). Further notes on the birds of Gazaland. Ibis (9)2:1–107.https://www.biodiversitylibrary.org/item/35543#page/43/mode/1up
  • 37. Kuiper, S. M., and M. I. Cherry (2002). Brood parasitism and egg matching in the Red-chested Cuckoo Cuculus solitarius in southern Africa. Ibis 144: 632–639.
  • 38. Parker, V. (2005). The Atlas of the Birds of Central Mozambique. Endangered Wildlife Trust and Avian Demography Unit, Johannesburg and Cape Town, South Africa.
  • 39. Hockey, P. A. R., W. R. J. Dean, and P. G. Ryan, Editors (2005). Roberts’ Birds of Southern Africa. Seventh edition. Trustees of the John Voelcker Bird Book Fund, Cape Town, South Africa.
  • 40. Romdal, T. S., and C. Rahbek (2009). Elevational zonation of afrotropical forest bird communities along a homogeneous forest gradient. Journal of Biogeography 36: 327–336.

Recommended Citation

Jensen, F. P. (2022). Swynnerton's Robin (Swynnertonia swynnertoni), version 2.0. In Birds of the World (P. G. Rodewald, Editor). Cornell Lab of Ornithology, Ithaca, NY, USA. https://doi.org/10.2173/bow.swyrob1.02