Words and pictures from the author of And the Crows Took Their Eyes as well as the Elizabeth Goodweather Appalachian Mysteries . . .
Lucky crows, observing such a beautiful sunrise!Crows are such interesting birds to watch. Creatures of habit, I'd say. For mornings of end, I am hoping for seven of them to come down from the trees to the feeding station in the garden. No, only six, at most! Wonder if those fairy tales about seven rooks has something to do with that, that only in fairytales seven of them would gather. ;-)
why is it all i am wondering about is what they are talking about...smiles..
Love the photos! so, they're working out today's appointments?
Ah, so that's where my crows have gone to? I've been looking and looking, and have nary a one today!
Love those crow conversations.
Difficult birds to resist, Vicki.
Your trees have such delicate branches, which makes for such lovely pictures. I finished Cold Mountain. I really love the way he writes about nature. One of the very best books.
Vicki, your previous post showed me what worries me about ever returning to the area where I was born. I am sure that similar signs might be in the minds of folks elsewhere, but might not be posted.Which is worse?Meanwhile, I do compliment you on these beautiful bird photographs. Not one of those feathered fliers seems to have additional ammo.It's good to see that not all crows have vanished.xo
Inger -- I'm going to have to reread Cold Mountain -- it's been quite a while.Frances --- I hate the mindset of a lot of the folks in my area but, as I said, I find the people themselves really nice.
We had a lot of crows in my street this morning. Do they know something we don't know, I wonder?Lovely pictures Vicki.
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