Alphabirds Poster: Alphabet Poster for Bird Lovers

For outside North America, please contact us for shipping cost.

Poster Dimensions: 21 x 31.5 inches

alphabet of A alphabet of D alphabet of E alphabet of F alphabet of G alphabet of H alphabet of I alphabet of J alphabet of K alphabet of L alphabet of M alphabet of N alphabet of O alphabet of P alphabet of Q alphabet of R alphabet of S alphabet of T alphabet of U alphabet of V alphabet of W alphabet of X alphabet of Y alphabet of Z alphabet of B alphabet of C

This poster was printed on museum quality fine poster paper, using professional, full color offset printing. This poster was printed in 1996. The original artwork was painted on one piece of watercolor paper.

There is protective varnish on each bird alphabet letter.

This poster is a perfect gift for a baby shower, birthday, and for anybody in all ages who love birds and nature. It is educational as well as artistically attractive. Ideal for a school classroom or student's room.

For a limited time, your poster will come with the artist's signature with no extra cost to you.

This poster is unframed and unmatted, and comes rolled up and will be shipped in a sturdy cardboard shipping tube. Remember you are paying for a high quality poster. These posters lay flat and have never been rolled. They will only be rolled at the time of purchase and usually only spend at the most 3-5 days in the Shipping Tube during shipment.

About the artist, Yong Chen:

In China, Yong Chen grew up in a village with a strong cultural and artistic tradition. He have been drawing and painting nearly every day since he was four years old.

When he was in college, he explored different forms of art. He was a violinist, a song-writer and a passionate young poet. Yong found that, whether the final product was a poem, a song or a picture, the creative process was similar. Each was a means for him to express the emotions he feels through the relationship of people to nature.

Yong Chen is a children's book author and illustrator. His published children's books include: A Gift, The Shofar Must Go On, Finding Joy, Miz Fannie Mae's Fine New Easter Hat, Starfish Summer, Swimming with Sharks, his watercolor illustrations also appeared in Spider Magazine, Cricket Magazine and AppleSeeds Magazine. Yong Chen is also a watercolor portrait painter and full-time college art professor.

Shipping and Handling:
Email us if you have any questions. All Shipments will be shipped with Tracking via USPS or UPS.

Shipping and Handling charges will not be refunded.
Buyer will be responsible for the return shipping fee.
Please notify us before returning any merchandise.

Watercolor painting of bird alphabet - I is for Owl

Bird Alphabet I is for Owl

Owl Birds - Any bird of prey in the mostly nocturnal order Strigiformes, including typical owls (family Strigidae) and barn, bay, and grass owls (Tytonidae). Their virtually silent flight and protective (usually brown) coloration aid in capturing insects, birds, and small mammals. Owls have round, forward-looking eyes, a sharply hooked beak, and acute hearing and vision. They are 5–28 in. (13–70 cm) long. The feathers of some species form a disk framing the face or ear tufts that help locate prey by reflecting sound to the ears. Owls can turn their heads 180°; some species can turn as much as 270°. They nest in buildings, in trees, or on the ground. Typical owls occur worldwide except in Antarctica.

Common name for nocturnal birds of prey found on all continents. Owls superficially resemble short-necked hawks, except that their eyes are directed forward and are surrounded by disks of radiating feathers. This peculiarity lends them an appearance of studious intelligence, and the owl has long been used as a symbol of wisdom. Although owls are able to see in daylight, their eyes are especially adapted to seeing in partial darkness, and most owls spend the day sleeping in caves, hollow trees, and other secluded places. Their plumage is so soft and fluffy that they are almost noiseless in flight. The order (Strigiformes) of owls is divided into two families; the barn owls (family Tytonidae), with heart-shaped faces, are one, and the typical owls (family Strigidae) compose the other. Owls feed on rodents, toads and frogs, insects, and small birds; like the hawks, they regurgitate pellets of indigestible matter. The elf and saw-whet owls of the SW United States and the pygmy owl of the Old World are only 6 in. (15 cm) long, while the eagle owl of Eurasia, the hawk owl of Australia, the great horned owl of North America (Bubo virginianus), and the snowy and great gray owls of the Arctic reach 2 ft (61 cm) with wingspreads of 4 to 5 ft (1.2 to 1.5 m). Many owls usurp the deserted nests of other birds, especially hawks; the burrowing owl of the New World lives in deserted prairie-dog burrows or digs its own. The barred owl has a familiar four-hoot call; the screech owl, misnamed for a similar European species, has a mournful descending cry. The long-eared owl is found in North America; the short-eared owl is ubiquitous. The tawny owl is common in England. Owls are classified in the phylum Chordata, subphylum Vertebrata, class Aves, order Strigiformes, families Tytonidae and Strigidae.