Recent Examples of wren from the Web
The piece ends on the song of the musician wren, a brown-orange bird speckled in black and white.
A few minutes later two very cooperative sedge wrens, another notable species, put on quite a show for the whole group.
Another break in the rain an hour or so later produced our best bird of the day; a sedge wren off Rea Road.
Mealworm seedcake, for example, is designed to attract bluebirds, orioles, wrens, jays, chickadees and titmice.
But this is nesting season and the little white birdhouse at the garden’s edge was also buzzing with activity as tiny house wrens shuttled delicious morsels such as earwigs, small worms and nondescript spiders to the hungry chicks inside.
Some species can be helped with nesting boxes — bluebirds, wrens and chickadees, for example.
Birds such as tanagers, thrush, orioles, grosbeaks, vireos, wrens, and buntings.
From Buley Rockhole, take the two-mile Florence Creek Walk through the monsoon rainforest and spot a range of wildlife, from unique bird species such as kingfishers and fairy-wrens, to bandicoots (small terrestrial marsupials).
These example sentences are selected automatically from various online news sources to reflect current usage of the word 'wren.' Views expressed in the examples do not represent the opinion of Merriam-Webster or its editors. Send us feedback.
Origin and Etymology of wren
First Known Use: before 12th centurySee Words from the same year
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