|Sinaloa wren (Thryophilus sinaloa)|
Thryophilus is a genus of wrens in the Troglodytidae (wren) family. It contains five species, which were previously classified in Thryothorus .
A genus is a taxonomic rank used in the biological classification of living and fossil organisms, as well as viruses, in biology. In the hierarchy of biological classification, genus comes above species and below family. In binomial nomenclature, the genus name forms the first part of the binomial species name for each species within the genus.
The following species are currently recognized by the International Ornithological Congress:
The banded wren is a small songbird of the wren family. It is a resident breeding species from central Mexico to Costa Rica. It was formerly placed in the genus Thryothorus.
The rufous-and-white wren is a small songbird of the wren family. It is a resident breeding species from southwesternmost Mexico to northern Colombia and northwestern Venezuela. It was formerly placed in the genus Thryothorus.
Niceforo's wren is a species of bird in the family Troglodytidae. It is endemic to Colombia.
Wrens are a family of mostly small, brown, passerine birds in the (mainly) New World family Troglodytidae. The family includes 88 species divided into 19 genera. Only the Eurasian wren occurs in the Old World, where in Anglophone regions, it is commonly known simply as the "wren", as it is the originator of the name. The name wren has been applied to other, unrelated birds, particularly the New Zealand wrens (Acanthisittidae) and the Australian wrens (Maluridae).
The Munchique wood wren is a member of the wren family (Troglodytidae), described as new to science in 2003. It was first observed by Steven Hilty in the 1980s and not described until detailed studies by Paul Salaman, Paul Coopmans, Thomas Donegan and others in the region in 2001. The Munchique wood wren is replaced sharply by the grey-breasted wood wren at lower elevations and on an opposite Andean mountain slope.
The bicolored wren is a species of bird in the family Troglodytidae. It is found in Colombia, Venezuela, Guyana, and far-northern Brazil.
The Boucard's wren is a species of bird in the family Troglodytidae. It is endemic to Mexico. Its natural habitats are subtropical or tropical moist montane forests and subtropical or tropical high-altitude shrubland.
The sepia-brown wren or Sharpe's wren is a species of bird in the family Troglodytidae. It was formerly considered a subspecies of the Peruvian wren, but under the common name sepia-brown wren. As presently defined, the sepia-brown wren is found in dense undergrowth of humid Andean forests in Colombia, Ecuador, and northern Peru.
The Peruvian wren is a species of bird in the family Troglodytidae. It formerly included the sepia-brown wren or Sharpe's wren and the fulvous wren as subspecies, but with all three under the common name sepia-brown wren. As presently defined, the Peruvian wren is endemic to dense undergrowth of humid Andean forests in Peru.
Henicorhina is the wood wren genus; these are birds in the family Troglodytidae. It contains the following species:
The southern nightingale-wren, also known as the scaly-breasted wren, is a species of bird in the family Troglodytidae. Its rich song varies locally over its range, suggesting that more than one species is included in the taxonomic complex currently called the southern nightingale-wren.
The happy wren is a species of bird in the family Troglodytidae. It is endemic to the Pacific slope of western Mexico, from the state of Sonora to the state of Oaxaca, and also on islands west of the Mexican coast. As with other species of Pheugopedius, older sources classify it within genus Thryothorus. Some authorities have treated it as a subspecies of P. rutilus or P. sclateri. There is significant geographical variation, and six subspecies are recognized: P. f. sonorae is found in southern Sonora and northern Sinaloa; P. f. pallidus is found in central Sinaloa, western Durango and southwards to Jalisco and Michoacán; P. f. lawrencii and P. f. magdalenae are found on different islands of the Islas Marías; P. f. grandis is found in the Balsas River basin, and the nominate subspecies, P. f. felix in southwestern Mexico from Jalisco to Oaxaca
The grey wren is a species of bird in the family Troglodytidae. It is endemic to humid forests in the southwestern part of the Amazonas state in Brazil. This small, poorly known wren somewhat resembles a house wren, but its upperparts are grey.
The fawn-breasted wren is a species of bird in the family Troglodytidae, the wrens. It is found in Bolivia, Brazil, and Paraguay. Its natural habitats are subtropical or tropical dry forests, subtropical or tropical moist lowland forests, subtropical or tropical swamps, and heavily degraded former forest.
The Sinaloa wren is a species of bird in the family Troglodytidae. It is endemic to Mexico, with rare but regular sightings in the United States, in Arizona.
Pheugopedius is a genus of wrens in the family Troglodytidae whose species were formerly included in Thryothorus. It contains the following species:
The Antioquia wren is a passerine from the wren family (Troglodytidae). It was discovered in March 2010 in the vicinity of the Cauca River in Antioquia, Colombia and described as a new species in 2012. The epithet commemorates the late Marco Antonio Serna Díaz (1936–1991), a Colombian naturalist from San Vicente Ferrer, Antioquia.
Sinaloa is a state of Mexico.
Hermano Marco Antonio Serna Díaz was a herpetologist, ornithologist, and naturalist from Colombia.
The Veracruz wren is a songbird of the family Troglodytidae, the wrens. It is a resident breeding species in central Veracruz Mexico.
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