Recent Examples of songbird from the Web
Songbirds could stop singing or change their repertoire and roosting birds may take a nap.
SONGBIRD HILLS Men’s — 145: Andy Heistad (won playoff), Matthew Kraus.
Michigan in 1969 was the first state to ban DDT after Michigan State University researchers provided data that strongly implicated DDT in the disappearance of songbirds on campus, Cleveland said.
Songbird, off at 1-20, was chased around the track by 21-1 Martini Glass.
Whales and songbirds produce sounds resembling human music, and chimpanzees and crows use tools.
Patterson signed the proclamation after a poll of Oregon schoolchildren, led by Audubon, pegged the songbird as the top choice.
Azealia Banks may have dropped a new single this month, but the artist has garnered attention for her recent comments about R&B songbird SZA.
But their contribution extends well beyond the riverbanks because their carcasses, dragged into the forests by bears, also nourish mosses, trees, insects, songbirds, wolves, and more.
These example sentences are selected automatically from various online news sources to reflect current usage of the word 'songbird.' Views expressed in the examples do not represent the opinion of Merriam-Webster or its editors. Send us feedback.
First Known Use of songbird
SONGBIRD Defined for English Language Learners
Definition of songbird for English Language Learners
: a bird that produces a series of musical sounds : a bird that sings especially in an appealing way
: a female singer
SONGBIRD Defined for Kids
Definition of songbird for Students
Seen and Heard
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