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Carl Linnaeus, also known as Carl von Linné or Carolus Linnaeus, is often called the Father of Taxonomy. His system for naming, ranking, and classifying organisms is still in wide use today (with many changes). His ideas on classification have influenced generations of biologists during and after his own lifetime, even those opposed to the philosophical and theological roots of his work.
One of the most eminent naturalists of his time, John Ray was also an influential philosopher and theologian. Ray is often referred to as the father of natural history in Britain.
James Bond (ornithologist)http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/James_Bond_(ornithologist)
James Bond (January 4, 1900 – February 14, 1989) was a leading American ornithologist whose name was appropriated by writer Ian Fleming for his fictional spy, James Bond.
Sir Joseph Bankshttp://www.anbg.gov.au/biography/banks.biography.html
Joseph Banks was born in 1743, the only son of a wealthy land-owning family. From an early age, his declared passion was natural history, and in particular, botany. Shortly after inheriting his family's fortune in the early 1760's he chose to pursue this passion to the full. In 1766 he travelled to Newfoundland and Labrador to collect plants, animals and rocks and was elected a Fellow of the Royal Society in the same year.
Ned Corbett never forgot the time that he shared a pot of tea with William Rowan. Corbett, whose name was at one time synonymous with the U of A’s extension department, always enjoyed recounting the circumstances of his first encounter with the new zoology lecturer who moved into the office next door in 1920.
Joel Asaph Allenhttp://www.whonamedit.com/doctor.cfm/2772.html
American naturalist, Born July 19, 1838, Springfield, Massachusetts; died August 29, 1921.
Ornithology and painting have been Robert Gillmor's principal interests since boyhood and he is now considered one of the foremost bird artists of his generation.
Hill Ornithology Collectionhttp://rmc.library.cornell.edu/ornithology/guide/hillguide07.htm
The 16th century saw a stirring of serious interest in the nomenclature and classification of birds. One example from early in the period is the British naturalist William Turner, who died in 1568.
St Albertus Magnushttp://www.angelfire.com/mi4/polcrt/StAlbertMagnus.html
St. Albert's feast day is November 15th, he was a famous philosopher and scientist. He is the patron saint of medical technicians and students of natural sciences. He was known for his scientific curiousity and disproved some of the accepted beliefs of the day. One such theory was that birds were created from trees and nourished by the sap. Albert proved that birds were hatched from eggs laid by their mothers, and that birds were nurtured in nests by their parents until they learned how to fly. These conclusions were made from observations.
Georg Wilhelm Stellerhttp://www.acsu.buffalo.edu/~insrisg/nature/nw99/steller.html
Consider this story about the discovery of Alaska, our coldest state, to take your mind off this summer’s oppressive heat.
John Gould, the Bird Man, was the enterprising genius behind the creation of 2999 different handcolored lithographic plates of birds and animals.
Known as the "grandfather of Australian ornithology," John Latham (1740-1837) was the first to describe and scientifically name a large number of Australian birds (e.g., emu, white cockatoo, wedge-tailed eagle, lyre-bird and magpie )
: Madár katalógus. Madarak, díszmadár, madarászat, madárbetegségek, madáretető, madárfotó, madárgyűrűzés. Bagoly, galamb, papagáj, ritka madárfajok, ornitológusok, veszélyeztetett madárfajok.
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