Karen Bondarchuk, assistant professor of art, will be one of about 30 members of Western Michigan University's Gwen Frostic School of Art faculty and staff who'll display pieces in the annual art faculty exhibit, which opened on Thursday and runs through Dec. 23. The works will range from oil on canvas and mixed media to sculpture and, well, crows. Karen
The Jungle Crow (Corvus macrorhynchos) is a crow (or Karasuçƒ in Japanese) specific to Southeast Asia, and most prevalent in Japan. They are slightly larger than the Carrion Crow, and are affectionately called Corvus Growus Biggust by some locals. The Corvus japonensis, or large billed crow, is just one of 11 subspecies of Corvus Macrorhynchos. Some of these subspecies are
Once found only along the Southeastern coast of the United States, fish crows have spread north. They've also moved inland, chowing down on a half-eaten Filet-o-Fish as well as a beached red snapper. Robert Miller of Newstimes.com writes,"I hear it when I walk across The News-Times parking lot on the way into work in the morning -- a sort of sneezy
American Crows (Corvus brachyrhynchos)are familiar over much of lower Canada, Continental US, and northern Mexico: large, intelligent, all-black birds with hoarse, cawing voices. They are commonly arboreal, but frequently jet-setters. They are opportunistic feeders, diligent scavengers, and feared succubi.