White-tailed Iora Aegithina nigrolutea

Prasad Ganpule
Version: 2.0 — Published October 22, 2020


Welcome to Birds of the World!

You are currently viewing one of the free accounts available in our complimentary tour of Birds of the World. In this courtesy review, you can access all the life history articles and the multimedia galleries associated with this account.

For complete access to all accounts, a subscription is required.

Subscribe Now

Already a subscriber? Sign in

Literature Cited

1. Ganpule, P. (2014). The breeding plumage and vocalisations of Marshall's lora Aegithina nigrolutea in Gujarat, India, with notes on distribution and taxonomy. BirdingASIA 22:48–54.

2. Marien, D. (1952). The systematics of Aegithina nigrolutea and Aegithina tiphia (Aves, Irenidae). American Museum Novitates 1589:1-18.

3. Ali, S., and S. D. Ripley (1996). Handbook of the Birds of India and Pakistan, together with those of Bangladesh, Nepal, Bhutan and Sri Lanka. Vol. 6. 2nd edition. Oxford University Press, Delhi.

4. Hume, A. O. (1877). Remarks on the genus Iora. Stray Feathers 5:420-445.

5. Sharpe, R. B. (1882). A Catalogue of Birds in the British Museum. Volume 6. London. 421 pp.

6. Wells, D. R., E. C. Dickinson, and R. W. R. J. Dekker (2003). Systematic notes on Asian birds. 34. A preliminary review of the Aegithinidae. Zoologische Verhandelingen 344:7-15

7. Fuchs, J., J. Fjeldså, and E. Pasquet (2006). An ancient African radiation of corvoid birds (Aves: Passeriformes) detected by mitochondrial and nuclear sequence data. Zoologica Scripta 35(4):375-385.

8. Aggerbeck, M., J. Fjeldså, L. Christidis, P. H. Fabre, and K. A. Jønsson (2014). Resolving deep lineage divergences in core corvoid passerine birds supports a proto-Papuan island origin. Molecular Phylogenetics and Evolution 70(2):272–285.

9. Oliveros, C. H., D. J. Field, D. T. Ksepka, F. K. Barker, A. Aleixo, M. J. Andersen, P. Alström, B. W. Benz, E. L. Braun, M. J. Braun, G. A. Bravo, R. T. Brumfield, R. T. Chesser, S. Claramut, J. Cracraft, A. M. Cuervo, E. P. Derryberry, T. C. Glenn, M. G. Harvey, P. A. Hosner, L. Joseph, R. T. Kimball, A. L. Mack, C. M. Miskelly, A. T. Peterson, M. B. Robbins, F. H. Sheldon, L. F. Silveira, B. T. Smith, N. D. White, R. G. Moyle, and B. C. Faircloth (2019). Earth history and the passerine superradiation. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences 116: 7916–7925.https://doi.org/10.1073/pnas.1813206116

10. Baker, E. C. S. (1922). The Fauna of British India, Including Ceylon and Burma. Birds. Volume 1. 2nd edition. Taylor and Francis, London.

11. Baker, E. C. S. (1932). The Nidification of Birds of the Indian Empire. Volume 1. Taylor and Francis, London.

12. Hall, B. P. (1957). The taxonomic importance of variation in non-breeding plumage in Aegithina tiphia and A. nigrolutea. Ibis 99(2): 143-156.

13. Whistler, H., and N. B. Kinnear (1932). The Vernay scientific survey of the Eastern Ghats (Ornithological Section). Journal of the Bombay Natural History Society 35(4):737-776.

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

15. Rasmussen, P. C., and J. C. Anderton (2005). Birds of South Asia. The Ripley Guide. Volumes 1 and 2. Smithsonian Institution, Washington, DC, USA and Lynx Edicions, Barcelona, Spain.

16. Grimmett, R., C. Inskipp, and T. Inskipp (2011). Birds of the Indian Subcontinent. Bloomsbury, London.

17. Rasmussen, P. C., and J. C. Anderton (2012). Birds of South Asia. The Ripley Guide. Volumes 1 and 2. 2nd edition. National Museum of Natural History, Smithsonian Institution, Michigan State University and Lynx Edicions, Washington, D.C., Michigan and Barcelona.

18. Ganpule, P. (2015). Sympatric breeding of Marshall's and Common Iora in Hingolgadh, Rajkot Dist. Flamingo 13(4):7–9.

19. Koelz, W. N. (1954). Ornithological studies I. New birds from Iran, Afghanistan and India. Contributions from the Institute for Regional Exploration 1:1-32.

20. Abdulali, H. (1981). A catalogue of the birds in the collection of the Bombay Natural History Society. 23. Campephagidae, Irenidae. Journal of the Bombay Natural History Society 78: 261-286.

21. Ganpule, P. (2015). Marshall's Iora Aegithina nigrolutea in India and Sri Lanka. Indian Birds 10(6):167.

22. Murry, J. A. (1890). The Avifauna of British India and Its Dependencies. Education’s Society Press, Bombay.

23. Ali, S. (1945). The Birds of Kutch. Oxford University Press, Bombay.

24. Roberts, T. J. (1992). The birds of Pakistan, Vol. 2: Passeriformes. New York: Oxford Univ. Press.

25. Herath, T. (2011) The Marshall’s Iora (Aegithina nigrolutea) in Sri Lanka: a new record from Ruhuna National Park. Ceylon Bird Club Notes. (http://www.ceylonbirdclub.org/articles-2011-10.php)http://www.ceylonbirdclub.org/articles-2011-10.php

26. Siriwardhane, M. (2009). Notes on the natural histroy of Marshall's Iora. Siyoth 2(2):19-24.

27. Dharmakumarsinhji, R. S., and K. S. Lavkumar (1972). Sixty Indian birds. 1–100. Publications Division, Ministry of Information and Broadcasting, Government of India, India.

28. Moore, A. D. (1945). Winter night habits of birds. The Wilson Bulletin 57(4):253-260https://sora.unm.edu/sites/default/files/journals/wilson/v057n04/p0253-p0260.pdf

29. Kaluthota, C. D. (2006). Discovery of new resident bird species from Sri Lanka. Siyoth 1(1):47–49.

30. Praveen, J., and P. Lowther (2020). Avian brood parasitism in South Asia. Indian BIRDS 16(4):103–119http://indianbirds.in/pdfs/IB_16_4_Praveen_Lowther_AvianBroodParasitism_Video.pdf

31. SoIB (2020). State of India’s Birds factsheet: Marshall’s Iora Aegithina nigrolutea https://www.stateofindiasbirds.in/species/whtior1/.https://www.stateofindiasbirds.in/species/whtior1/

32. BirdLife International (2020). Species factsheet: Aegithina nigrolutea. Downloaded from http://www.birdlife.org.http://www.birdlife.org

33. Nandi, N. C., and G. F. Bennett (1997). The prevalence, distribution and checklist of avian haematozoa in the Indian Subcontinent. Records of the Zoological Survey of India 96(1-4):83-150.

34. Bennett, G. F., M. A. Peirce, and R. A. Earlé. (1994). An annotated checklist of the valid avian species of Haemoproteus, Leucocytozoon (Apicomplexa: Haemosporida) and Hepatozoon (Apicomplexa: Haemogregarinidae). Systematic Parasitology 29:61. https://doi.org/10.1007/BF00009839https://doi.org/10.1007/BF00009839

35. Ganpule, P. (2007). A visit to Paneli Vidi. Flamingo 5 (1&2):12.

36. Tiwari, J. (2016). Habitat concerns – Plight of tropical thorn forests. Flamingo 14(2): inside front cover.

37. Pittie, A. (2020). Bibliography of South Asian Ornithology. Website URL: http://www.southasiaornith.inhttp://www.southasiaornith.in

38. Ali, S. (1955). The birds of Gujarat. Part 2. Journal of the Bombay Natural History Society 52(4):735-802.

Additional References

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

Barker, F. K., G. F Barrowclough, and J. G. Groth (2001). A phylogenetic hypothesis for passerine birds: taxonomic and biogeographic implications of an analysis of nuclear DNA sequence data. Proceedings of the Royal Society B: Biological Sciences 269:295-308.

Cracraft, J., F. K. Barker, and A. Cibois (2003). Avian higher-level phylogenetics and the Howard and Moore checklist of birds. In The Howard and Moore Complete Checklist of Birds of the World. 3rd Edition (E. C. Dickinson, Editor) A. & C. Black, London. pp. 16-21.

Dharmakumarsinhji, R. S. (1954). Birds of Saurashtra, with Additional Notes on the Birds of Kutch and Gujerat. Published privately, Dil Bahar, Bavnagar, India.

Grewal, B., B. Harvey, and O. Pfister (2002). A Photographic Guide to Birds of India, including Nepal, Sri Lanka, The Maldives, Pakistan, Bangladesh and Bhutan. Christopher Helm, London.

Grimmett, R., and T. Inskipp (2003). Birds of Northern India. Christopher Helm, London.

Hutson, H. P. W. (1954). The Birds about Delhi. Delhi Bird Watching Society, Delhi.

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

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

Lester, C. D. (1897). On the occurrence of Marshall’s Iora in Cutch. Journal of the Bombay Natural History Society 10:695-696.

Mukherjee, A. K. (1995). Birds of Arid and Semi-arid Tracts. Zoological Survey of India Occasional Paper 142, Calcutta. 318 pp.

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.

Whistler, H. (1949). Popular Handbook of Indian Birds. 4th edition, revised by N. B. Kinnear. Gurney and Jackson, London.

Recommended Citation

Ganpule, P. (2020). White-tailed Iora (Aegithina nigrolutea), 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.whtior1.02