The Alpine Chough (Pyrrhocorax graculus), also called Yellow-billed Chough ( pronounced ) is a Eurasian member of the crow family, Corvidae. ...more on Wikipedia about "Alpine Chough"
The Azure Jay, Cyanocorax caeruleus, is a passeriform bird of the crow family Corvidae, with blue feathers on the head, on the front part of the neck and on the upper chest. Males and females have the same plumage and appearance although the females in are typically smaller. ...more on Wikipedia about "Azure Jay"
The Azure-winged Magpie (Cyanopica cyana) is a bird in the crow family. It is 31-35 cm long and similar in overall shape to the European Magpie (Pica pica) but is more slender with proportionately smaller legs and bill. ...more on Wikipedia about "Azure-winged Magpie"
The Black Racket-tailed Treepie (Crypsirina temia) is an Asian treepie, a member of the Corvidae ( crow) family. ...more on Wikipedia about "Black Racket-tailed Treepie"
The Black-billed Magpie is a large bird in the crow family that occurs in the western half of North America from Alaska to Oklahoma. Externally, it is almost identical with European Magpie, Pica pica, and is often considered conspecific. However, the American Ornithologists' Union splits it as a separate species, Pica hudsonia, on the grounds that it is genetically closer to California's Yellow-billed Magpie, Pica nuttalli, than to the European Magpie. If this view is correct, the Korean subspecies of the European magpie, Pica pica sericea, should also be considered a separate species. ...more on Wikipedia about "Black-billed Magpie"
The Black-collared Jay or Collared Jay Cyanolyca armillata, is a jay. ...more on Wikipedia about "Black-collared Jay"
The Black-faced or Black-browed Treepie (Dendrocitta frontalis) is an Asian treepie, a small perching bird of the Corvidae ( crow) family. ...more on Wikipedia about "Black-faced Treepie" The www.shortopedia.com spirit
The Blue Jay (Cyanocitta cristata) is a North American jay, a handsome bird with predominantly lavender-blue to mid-blue feathering from the top of the head to midway down the back. There is a pronounced crest on the head. The colour changes to black, sky-blue and white barring on the wing primaries and the tail. The bird has an off-white underside, with a black collar around the neck and sides of the head and a white face. ...more on Wikipedia about "Blue Jay"
The Brown Jay (Cyanocorax morio) is a large Jay which has the look of a Magpie about it, but is slightly smaller and with a shorter tail, though the bill is larger. ...more on Wikipedia about "Brown Jay"
The Red-billed Chough, or just Chough ( pronounced ), Pyrrhocorax pyrrhocorax is a member of the crow family, Corvidae. ...more on Wikipedia about "Chough"
Cissa is a genus of short-tailed magpies that reside in the forests of tropical and sub-tropical Asia. The following species are recognized: ...more on Wikipedia about "Cissa"
The Clark's Nutcracker (Nucifraga columbiana), is a large passerine bird, in the family Corvidae. It is slightly smaller than its Eurasian relative Spotted Nutcracker (N. caryocatactes). It is ashy-grey all over except for the black-and-white wings and central tail feathers (the outer ones are white). The bill, legs and feet are also black. ...more on Wikipedia about "Clark's Nutcracker"
Corvidae is a family of oscine passerine birds which contains the crows, magpies, ravens and jays. Collectively its members are called corvids. ...more on Wikipedia about "Corvidae"
The genus Cyanocitta is a New World genus of jays, passerine birds of the family Corvidae. Cyanocitta includes only two of the New World jays; they are blue, crested birds that differ in the colour of the head. Their ranges generally do not overlap. ...more on Wikipedia about "Cyanocitta"
The tufted jays are a genus, Cyanocorax, of New World jays, passerine birds in the crow family Corvidae. ...more on Wikipedia about "Cyanocorax"
(Cyanolyca) Cyanolica is a genus of jays including: ...more on Wikipedia about "Cyanolyca"
The Eurasian Jay (Garrulus glandarius) occurs over a vast region from Western Europe and north west Africa to the eastern seaboard of Asia and down into southeast Asia. Across this vast area, several very distinct racial forms have evolved which look quite different from each other, especially when forms at the extremes of its range are compared. ...more on Wikipedia about "Eurasian Jay"
The European Magpie (Pica pica) is a resident breeding bird throughout Europe, much of Asia, and northwest Africa. ...more on Wikipedia about "European Magpie"
The Florida Scrub Jay (Aphelocoma coerulescens) is one of four species of scrub jay native to North America. It has little fear of humans. It is endemic to the U.S. state of Florida. ...more on Wikipedia about "Florida Scrub Jay"
The Formosan Blue Magpie (Urocissa caerulea), also called the Taiwan Magpie, is a member of the Crow family. It is an endemic species living in the mountains of Taiwan at elevations of 300 to 1200m. ...more on Wikipedia about "Formosan Blue Magpie"
The genus Garrulus contains the Old World jays, passerine birds of the family Corvidae, and numbers only three species. ...more on Wikipedia about "Garrulus"
The Gold-billed Magpie (Urocissa flavirostris) is a passerine bird in the crow family, Corvidae. ...more on Wikipedia about "Gold-billed Magpie"
The Gray Jay Perisoreus canadensis, is a medium-sized jay. ...more on Wikipedia about "Gray Jay"
The Green Jay (Cyanocorax yncas), a bird-species of the New World jays, exhibits distinct regional forms within its large but discontinuous range. This stretches from southern Texas south into Mexico and Central America, with a break before the species reappears in a broad sweep across the north of the South American continent in Colombia and Venezuela. ...more on Wikipedia about "Green Jay"
The Green Magpie (Cissa chinensis) is a member of the Crow family, roughly about the size of the Eurasian Jay or slightly smaller. It is a vivid green in colour, slightly lighter on the underside and has a thick black stripe from the bill (through the eyes) to the nape. The tail is quite long and tapered with white tips. This all contrasts vividly with the reddish fleshy eye rims, red bill and legs. The wing primaries are reddish maroon also and make this one of the most striking and distinctive members of the whole family. ...more on Wikipedia about "Green Magpie"
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