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Americana) Crane, which do not occur south of the areas of Houston, Texas, and Cuba, respectively. This was an understandable mistake given that time in ornithological history and that CD had never seen a living wild crane or stork, unless in captivity in England. Darwin’s use of the name crane therefore reflects either a looser application of it by him than is used today or his ornithological inexperience ( 28 ) Charles Darwin’s Life with Birds in mistaking a larger heron or stork for a crane, not that anyone at that time could necessarily have confidently known that no crane species inhabits South America.

Gribbin and Gribbin 2003: 14, 283. 67. Clements 2009: 32. 68. Willughby 1676. 69. Brisson 1760. 70. Linnaeus 1758, 1766. F l e d g l i n g B i r d Wa t c h e r ( 23 ) 71. Buffon 1770–​1783. 72. Walters 2003: 10. 73. In Smith 2006: 92. 74. Brisson 1760. 75. Buffon 1770–​1783. 76. Forster 1778. 77. Labillardière 1799–​1800. 78. Humboldt 1814–​1829. 79. Molina 1809. 80. Pallas 1811. 81. Cuvier 1817, 1829, 1816–​1845. 82. Wied-​Neuwied 1820–​1821. 83. Burchell 1822–​1824. 84. Saint-​Vincent et al. 1822–​1831.

Humboldt 1805–​1837. 39. Keynes 2003: 17. 40.  Darwin 1950: 24. 41. Desmond and Moore 2009: 59. 42.  Darwin 1950: 81. 43. Thomson 1995: 137, 143–​4. 4 4. Desmond and Moore 1991: 109. 45. Yarrell 1837–​1843. 46. Pauly 2004: xvii and 7, respectively. 47. In Desmond and Moore 1991: 13. 48.  Darwin 1881a. 49. In Brent 1981: 76. 50. Wallace 1883: 444. 51. Darwin 1839b: 63. 52. Nichols 2003: 134. 53. Thomson 1995: 144. 54. Secord 2010: xi. 55. Nichols 2003: 144. 56. Burkhardt et al. 1985–​2014, vol. 1: 176–​7.

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