'FIELD-REFLECTIONS ON THE NESTING, SONGS AND CRIES OF THE BRITISH MARSH- AND WILLOW-TITMICE . . . The "Willow's" utterances are utterly unlike those of its cousin . . . to me at any rate, it resembles a cross between the jug of the Nightingale and the twee of the Wood-Wren, with, perchance, a soup^on of the Nuthatch's whistle thrown in . . . I have come to the conclusion that he who desires real intima


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