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https://www.facebook.com/WonderBirdSpecies/ Golden monarch (male)(Carterornis chrysomela); New Guinea; IUCN Red List of Threatened Species 3.1 : Least Concern (LC)(Loài ít quan tâm) <(") Chim Quân vương vàng (trống); New Guinea; HỌ ĐỚP RUỒI QUÂN VƯƠNG - MONARCHIDAE (Monarch flycatchers).

Golden Monarch, Carterornis chrysomela, Papua New Guinea, by Markus Lilje

Paradise Flycatcher (Terpsiphon), a genus of monarch flycatchers. They range across Africa and Asia, as well as a number of islands. A few species are migratory, but the majority are resident

White morph Asian Paradise Flycatcher (Terpsiphone paradisi) in India by Subramanniyan Mani

The magpie-lark (Grallina cyanoleuca) is a conspicuous Australian bird of small to medium size, also known as the mudlark in Victoria and Western Australia, the Murray magpie in South Australia, and as the peewee in New South Wales and Queensland. It had been relegated to a subfamily of fantails in the family Dicruridae (drongos), but has been placed in a new family of Monarchidae (monarch flycatchers) since 2008.

The magpie-lark (Grallina cyanoleuca) is a conspicuous Australian bird of small to medium size, also known as the mudlark in Victoria and Western Australia, the Murray magpie in South Australia, and as the peewee in New South Wales and Queensland. It had been relegated to a subfamily of fantails in the family Dicruridae (drongos), but has been placed in a new family of Monarchidae (monarch flycatchers) since 2008.

Asian Paradise Flycatcher

Asian Paradise Flycatcher

Yellow-breasted boatbill (M. flaviventer), Northeast Australia - one of 2 boatbills in the small family Machaerirhynchidae that were formerly placed with the Magpie Lark in the Monarchidae family.  They behave like flycatchers, but are genetically different, thus the new family.

Yellow-breasted boatbill (M. flaviventer), Northeast Australia - one of 2 boatbills in the small family Machaerirhynchidae that were formerly placed with the Magpie Lark in the Monarchidae family. They behave like flycatchers, but are genetically different, thus the new family.

Asian paradise flycatchers are a well-known resident of thick forests and well-wooded habitats (e.g. riverbanks) from Turkestan to Manchuria...

Bird, Asian paradise flycatchers are a well-known resident of thick forests and well-wooded.

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