Black-Throated Gray Warbler – Bird Art Print on Wood

Black-Throated Gray Warbler – Bird Art Print on Wood

This product is currently out of stock and unavailable.

About the Bird Art:

The image is printed on Epson Premium Matte Paper with UltraChrome Ink; the color should last quite a long time. The print is then mounted on a cradled wood block and coated with a UV resistant protectant to prevent fading. Each block is signed on the back. Ready to hang from a sawtooth hanger attached to the back. Watermarks will not appear on print. Color may vary (based on your monitor settings).

Available sizes:

  • 4″x4″
  • 6″x6″

See more below.

Additional information

Bird Art

4" x 4": $48, 6" x 6": $55


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This listing is for a limited edition, fine art print of my original painting of a Black-Throated Gray Warbler called, “Someday My Train Will Come In.”

A lovely lady in Sacramento was kind enough to allow me to use a photo she took of this adorable little warbler to paint from. This is a female…want to know how you can tell? Her throat isn’t solid black. It’s the little things, right?

I love the expression on her face. Somewhat quizzical, a bit perturbed, perhaps a bit impatient. Hence the title.

Bird in a Box subscribers: this is the bird for September 2018.

About the Bird

More about the Black-Throated Gray Warbler

Range map provided by Birds of North America

from : The Black-throated Gray Warbler is a striking yet monochrome warbler that wears only a tiny spot of yellow just above and in front of the eye. Its black throat and gray back give it its name, but its bold black-and-white striped face is equally eye catching. The Black-throated Gray Warbler frequents pine and mixed pine-oak forests west of the Rocky Mountains and spends the winters farther south to Mexico. It sings a buzzy song of zeedle zeedle zeedle zeet-chee.

The Black-throated Gray Warbler is a short- to medium-distance migrant, moving from its breeding areas in the western United States only as far south as Mexico. Migrating warblers follow mountain ranges and the Pacific coastline southward. Despite these landmarks, some get lost and turn up every year in the eastern states.