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--- WIKI
Archilochus (/rklks/; Greek: Arkhilokhos; c. 680645 BCE)[a] was a Greek lyric poet from the island of Paros in the Archaic period. He is celebrated for his versatile and innovative use of poetic meters, and is the earliest known Greek author to compose almost entirely on the theme of his own emotions and experiences.

Alexandrian scholars included him in their canonic list of iambic poets, along with Semonides and Hipponax,[5] yet ancient commentators also numbered him with Tyrtaeus and Callinus as the possible inventor of the elegy.[6] Modern critics often characterize him simply as a lyric poet.[7] Although his work now only survives in fragments, he was revered by the ancient Greeks as one of their most brilliant authors, able to be mentioned in the same breath as Homer and Hesiod,[8] yet he was also censured by them as the archetypal poet of blame[9] his invectives were even said to have driven his former fiance and her father to suicide. He presented himself as a man of few illusions either in war or in love, such as in the following elegy, where discretion is seen to be the better part of valour:

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now begins generated list of local instances, definitions, quotes, instances in chapters, wordnet info if available and instances among weblinks













archilochian ::: a. --> Of or pertaining to the satiric Greek poet Archilochus; as, Archilochian meter.

epode ::: n. --> The after song; the part of a lyric ode which follows the strophe and antistrophe, -- the ancient ode being divided into strophe, antistrophe, and epode.
A species of lyric poem, invented by Archilochus, in which a longer verse is followed by a shorter one; as, the Epodes of Horace. It does not include the elegiac distich.

QUOTES [3 / 3 - 24 / 24]

KEYS (10k)

   3 Archilochus


   14 Archilochus
   3 Philip E Tetlock
   2 Steven Pressfield

1:Attribute all to the Gods. ~ Archilochus,
2:We do not rise to the level of our expectations. We fall to the level of our training. ~ Archilochus,
3:Nothing can be sworn impossible since Zeus made night during mid-day, hiding the light of the shining Sun. ~ Archilochus,


*** NEWFULLDB 2.4M ***

1:And by a prudent flight and cunning save ~ Archilochus,
2:Old women should not seek to be perfumed. ~ Archilochus,
3:The Fox knows many things-the hedgehog one big one. ~ Archilochus,
4:I have a high art, I hurt with cruelty those who would damage me. ~ Archilochus,
5:Archilochus: “The fox knows many things but the hedgehog knows one big thing. ~ Philip E Tetlock,
6:We don't rise to the level of our expectations, we fall to the level of our training. ~ Archilochus,
7:We do not rise to the level of our expectations. We fall to the level of our training. ~ Archilochus,
8:warrior-poet Archilochus: “The fox knows many things but the hedgehog knows one big thing. ~ Philip E Tetlock,
9:We do not rise to the level of our expectations. We fall to the level of our training.” —Archilochus ~ Timothy Ferriss,
10:Nothing can be sworn impossible since Zeus made night during mid-day, hiding the light of the shining Sun. ~ Archilochus,
11:Nothing can be sworn impossible since Zeus made night during mid-day, hiding the light of the shining Sun. ~ Archilochus,
12:Zeus, the father of the Olympic Gods, turned mid-day into night, hiding the light of the dazzling Sun; and sore fear came upon men. ~ Archilochus,
13:Take the joy and bear the sorrow, looking past your hopes and fears: learn to recognize the measured dance that orders all our years. ~ Archilochus,
14:Let who will boast their courage in the field, I find but little safety from my shield, Nature's, not honour's law we must obey: This made me cast my useless shield away. ~ Archilochus,
15:Be brave, my heart. Plant your feet and square your shoulders to the enemy. Meet him among the man-killing spears. Hold your ground. In victory, do not brag; in defeat, do not weep. ~ Archilochus,
16:These golden matters Of Gyges and his treasuries Are no concern of mine. Jealousy has no power over me, Nor do I envy a god his work, And I do not burn to rule. Such things have no Fascination for my eyes. ~ Archilochus,
17:Be brave, my heart [wrote the poet and mercenary Archilochus]. Plant your feet and square your shoulders to the enemy. Meet him among the man-killing spears. Hold your ground. In victory, do not brag; in defeat, do not weep. ~ Steven Pressfield,
18:The argument of Alcidamas: Everyone honours the wise. Thus the Parians have honoured Archilochus, in spite of his bitter tongue; the Chians Homer, though he was not their countryman; the Mytilenaeans Sappho, though she was a woman; the Lacedaemonians actually made Chilon a member of their senate, though they are the least literary of men; the inhabitants of Lampsacus gave public burial to Anaxagoras, though he was an alien, and honour him even to this day. ~ Aristotle,
19:Be brave, my heart [wrote the poet and mercenary Archilochus]. Plant your feet and square your shoulders to the enemy. Meet him among the man-killing spears. Hold your ground. In victory, do not brag; in defeat, do not weep. The ancients resisted innovation in warfare because they feared it would rob the struggle of honor. King Agis was shown a new catapult, which could shoot a killing dart 200 yards. When he saw this, he wept. “Alas,” he said. “Valor is no more. ~ Steven Pressfield,
20:The Greek philosopher Archilochus tells us, the fox knows many things, but the hedgehog knows one great thing. The fox—artful, sly and astute—represents the financial institution that knows many things about complex markets and sophisticated marketing. The hedgehog—whose sharp spines give it almost impregnable armor when it curls into a ball—is the financial institution that knows only one great thing: long-term investment success is based on simplicity. John C. Bogle ~ Michael W Covel,
21:Nothing can be surprising any more or impossible or miraculous, now that Zeus, father of the Olympians has made night out of noonday, hiding the bright sunlight, and... fear has come upon mankind. After this, men can believe anything, expect anything. Don't any of you be surprised in future if land beasts change places with dolphins and go to live in their salty pastures, and get to like the sounding waves of the sea more than the land, while the dolphins prefer the mountains. ~ Archilochus,
22:Had the ancient Greek poet Archilochus and the modern philosopher Isaiah Berlin been magically transported to northern Italy in November of 218 B.C., they might well have speculated on the strategic prospects. “Hannibal knows many things, but Rome knows one big thing,” the Greek might have proposed. To which Berlin might have replied, “Perhaps at the outset. But then the fox could get stuck in a rut, and the hedgehog might learn new tricks.” This would have been the Second Punic War epitomized. ~ Anonymous,
23:Harry carefully transferred the pet to Beatrix's hands. "'The fox has many tricks,'" he quoted, "'the hedgehog only one.'" He smiled at Beatrix as he added, "but it's a good one."
"Archilochus," Beatrix said promptly. "You read Greek poetry, Mr. Rutledge?"
"Not usually. But I make an exception for Archilocus. He knew how to make a point."
"Father used to call him a 'raging iambic,'" Poppy said, and Harry laughed.
And in that moment, Poppy made her decision.
Because even though Harry Rutledge had his flaws, he admitted them freely. And a man who could charm a hedgehog and understand jokes about ancient Greek poets was a man worth taking a risk on.
She wouldn't be able to marry for love, but she could at least marry for hope. ~ Lisa Kleypas,
24:In the EPJ results, there were two statistically distinguishable groups of experts. The first failed to do better than random guessing, and in their longer-range forecasts even managed to lose to the chimp. The second group beat the chimp, though not by a wide margin, and they still had plenty of reason to be humble. Indeed, they only barely beat simple algorithms like “always predict no change” or “predict the recent rate of change.” Still, however modest their foresight was, they had some. So why did one group do better than the other? It wasn’t whether they had PhDs or access to classified information. Nor was it what they thought—whether they were liberals or conservatives, optimists or pessimists. The critical factor was how they thought. One group tended to organize their thinking around Big Ideas, although they didn’t agree on which Big Ideas were true or false. Some were environmental doomsters (“We’re running out of everything”); others were cornucopian boomsters (“We can find cost-effective substitutes for everything”). Some were socialists (who favored state control of the commanding heights of the economy); others were free-market fundamentalists (who wanted to minimize regulation). As ideologically diverse as they were, they were united by the fact that their thinking was so ideological. They sought to squeeze complex problems into the preferred cause-effect templates and treated what did not fit as irrelevant distractions. Allergic to wishy-washy answers, they kept pushing their analyses to the limit (and then some), using terms like “furthermore” and “moreover” while piling up reasons why they were right and others wrong. As a result, they were unusually confident and likelier to declare things “impossible” or “certain.” Committed to their conclusions, they were reluctant to change their minds even when their predictions clearly failed. They would tell us, “Just wait.” The other group consisted of more pragmatic experts who drew on many analytical tools, with the choice of tool hinging on the particular problem they faced. These experts gathered as much information from as many sources as they could. When thinking, they often shifted mental gears, sprinkling their speech with transition markers such as “however,” “but,” “although,” and “on the other hand.” They talked about possibilities and probabilities, not certainties. And while no one likes to say “I was wrong,” these experts more readily admitted it and changed their minds. Decades ago, the philosopher Isaiah Berlin wrote a much-acclaimed but rarely read essay that compared the styles of thinking of great authors through the ages. To organize his observations, he drew on a scrap of 2,500-year-old Greek poetry attributed to the warrior-poet Archilochus: “The fox knows many things but the hedgehog knows one big thing.” No one will ever know whether Archilochus was on the side of the fox or the hedgehog but Berlin favored foxes. I felt no need to take sides. I just liked the metaphor because it captured something deep in my data. I dubbed the Big Idea experts “hedgehogs” and the more eclectic experts “foxes.” Foxes beat hedgehogs. And the foxes didn’t just win by acting like chickens, playing it safe with 60% and 70% forecasts where hedgehogs boldly went with 90% and 100%. Foxes beat hedgehogs on both calibration and resolution. Foxes had real foresight. Hedgehogs didn’t. ~ Philip E Tetlock,


   1 Philosophy

Ion, #unset, #Anonymous, #Various
  Ion the rhapsode has just come to Athens; he has been exhibiting in Epidaurus at the festival of Asclepius, and is intending to exhibit at the festival of the Pana thenaea. Socrates admires and envies the rhapsode's art; for he is always well dressed and in good companyin the company of good poets and of Homer, who is the prince of them. In the course of conversation the admission is elicited from Ion that his skill is restricted to Homer, and that he knows nothing of inferior poets, such as Hesiod and Archilochus;he brightens up and is wide awake when Homer is being recited, but is apt to go to sleep at the recitations of any other poet. 'And yet, surely, he who knows the superior ought to know the inferior also;he who can judge of the good speaker is able to judge of the bad. And poetry is a whole; and he who judges of poetry by rules of art ought to be able to judge of all poetry.' This is confirmed by the analogy of sculpture, painting, flute-playing, and the other arts. The argument is at last brought home to the mind of Ion, who asks how this contradiction is to be solved. The solution given by Socrates is as follows:
  The rhapsode is not guided by rules of art, but is an inspired person who derives a mysterious power from the poet; and the poet, in like manner, is inspired by the God. The poets and their interpreters may be compared to a chain of magnetic rings suspended from one another, and from a magnet. The magnet is the Muse, and the ring which immediately follows is the poet himself; from him are suspended other poets; there is also a chain of rhapsodes and actors, who also hang from the Muses, but are let down at the side; and the last ring of all is the spectator. The poet is the inspired interpreter of the God, and this is the reason why some poets, like Homer, are restricted to a single theme, or, like Tynnichus, are famous for a single poem; and the rhapsode is the inspired interpreter of the poet, and for a similar reason some rhapsodes, like Ion, are the interpreters of single poets.
  SOCRATES: I shall take an opportunity of hearing your embellishments of him at some other time. But just now I should like to ask you a question: Does your art extend to Hesiod and Archilochus, or to Homer only?
  ION: To Homer only; he is in himself quite enough.
  SOCRATES: And you say that Homer and the other poets, such as Hesiod and Archilochus, speak of the same things, although not in the same way; but the one speaks well and the other not so well?
  ION: Yes; and I am right in saying so.


--- Overview of noun archilochus

The noun archilochus has 1 sense (no senses from tagged texts)
1. Archilochus, genus Archilochus ::: (a genus of Trochilidae)

--- Synonyms/Hypernyms (Ordered by Estimated Frequency) of noun archilochus

1 sense of archilochus                        

Sense 1
Archilochus, genus Archilochus
   => bird genus
     => genus
       => taxonomic group, taxonomic category, taxon
         => biological group
           => group, grouping
             => abstraction, abstract entity
               => entity

--- Hyponyms of noun archilochus

--- Synonyms/Hypernyms (Ordered by Estimated Frequency) of noun archilochus

1 sense of archilochus                        

Sense 1
Archilochus, genus Archilochus
   => bird genus

--- Coordinate Terms (sisters) of noun archilochus

1 sense of archilochus                        

Sense 1
Archilochus, genus Archilochus
  -> bird genus
   => genus Protoavis
   => genus Archaeopteryx, genus Archeopteryx
   => genus Sinornis
   => genus Ibero-mesornis
   => genus Archaeornis
   => Struthio, genus Struthio
   => Casuarius, genus Casuarius
   => Dromaius, genus Dromaius
   => genus Apteryx
   => genus Rhea
   => Pterocnemia, genus Pterocnemia
   => genus Aepyornis
   => Dinornis, genus Dinornis
   => genus Anomalopteryx
   => Prunella, genus Prunella
   => Alauda, genus Alauda
   => Motacilla, genus Motacilla
   => Anthus, genus Anthus
   => Fringilla, genus Fringilla
   => Carduelis, genus Carduelis
   => Spinus, genus Spinus
   => Carpodacus, genus Carpodacus
   => Serinus, genus Serinus
   => Loxia, genus Loxia
   => Pyrrhula, genus Pyrrhula
   => genus Junco
   => Pooecetes, genus Pooecetes
   => Zonotrichia, genus Zonotrichia
   => Spizella, genus Spizella
   => Melospiza, genus Melospiza
   => Passerina, genus Passerina
   => Emberiza, genus Emberiza
   => Plectrophenax, genus Plectrophenax
   => Coereba, genus Coereba
   => Passer, genus Passer
   => Hesperiphona, genus Hesperiphona
   => Coccothraustes, genus Coccothraustes
   => Pinicola, genus Pinicola
   => Richmondena, genus Richmondena
   => genus Pyrrhuloxia
   => Pipilo, genus Pipilo
   => Chlorura, genus Chlorura
   => Ploceus, genus Ploceus
   => Vidua, genus Vidua
   => Padda, genus Padda
   => Estrilda, genus Estrilda
   => Poephila, genus Poephila
   => Drepanis, genus Drepanis
   => Menura, genus Menura
   => Atrichornis, genus Atrichornis
   => Tyrannus, genus Tyrannus
   => Contopus, genus Contopus
   => Sayornis, genus Sayornis
   => Pyrocephalus, genus Pyrocephalus
   => genus Cotinga
   => Rupicola, genus Rupicola
   => Pipra, genus Pipra
   => Procnias, genus Procnias
   => Cephalopterus, genus Cephalopterus
   => Furnarius, genus Furnarius
   => Formicarius, genus Formicarius
   => Thamnophilus, genus Thamnophilus
   => Hylophylax, genus Hylophylax
   => Dendrocolaptes, genus Dendrocolaptes
   => genus Pitta
   => Muscivora, genus Muscivora
   => Muscicapa, genus Muscicapa
   => Pachycephala, genus Pachycephala
   => Turdus, genus Turdus
   => Hylocichla, genus Hylocichla
   => Luscinia, genus Luscinia
   => Saxicola, genus Saxicola
   => Myadestes, genus Myadestes
   => Phoenicurus, genus Phoenicurus
   => Oenanthe, genus Oenanthe
   => Sialia, genus Sialia
   => Erithacus, genus Erithacus
   => Polioptila, genus Polioptila
   => Regulus, genus Regulus
   => Silvia, genus Silvia
   => Phylloscopus, genus Phylloscopus
   => Acrocephalus, genus Acrocephalus
   => Prinia, genus Prinia
   => Orthotomus, genus Orthotomus
   => Timalia, genus Timalia
   => Parula, genus Parula
   => Setophaga, genus Setophaga
   => Dendroica, genus Dendroica
   => Icteria, genus Icteria
   => Seiurus, genus Seiurus
   => Geothlypis, genus Geothlypis
   => Ptloris, genus Ptloris
   => Icterus, genus Icterus
   => Sturnella, genus Sturnella
   => Cacicus, genus Cacicus
   => Dolichonyx, genus Dolichonyx
   => Quiscalus, genus Quiscalus
   => Euphagus, genus Euphagus
   => Molothrus, genus Molothrus
   => Agelaius, genus Agelaius
   => Oriolus, genus Oriolus
   => Sphecotheres, genus Sphecotheres
   => Sturnus, genus Sturnus
   => Pastor, subgenus Pastor
   => Acridotheres, genus Acridotheres
   => Gracula, genus Gracula
   => Corvus, genus Corvus
   => Garrulus, genus Garrulus
   => Cyanocitta, genus Cyanocitta
   => Perisoreus, genus Perisoreus
   => Nucifraga, genus Nucifraga
   => Pica, genus Pica
   => Cracticus, genus Cracticus
   => Strepera, genus Strepera
   => Gymnorhina, genus Gymnorhina
   => Troglodytes, genus Troglodytes
   => Cistothorus, genus Cistothorus
   => Salpinctes, genus Salpinctes
   => Thryothorus, genus Thryothorus
   => Campylorhynchus, genus Campylorhynchus, Heleodytes, genus Heleodytes
   => Mimus, genus Mimus
   => Melanotis, genus Melanotis
   => Dumetella, genus Dumetella
   => Toxostoma, genus Toxostoma
   => Xenicus, genus Xenicus
   => Acanthisitta, genus Acanthisitta
   => Certhia, genus Certhia
   => Tichodroma, genus Tichodroma
   => Sitta, genus Sitta
   => Parus, genus Parus
   => Psaltriparus, genus Psaltriparus
   => Chamaea, genus Chamaea
   => Auriparus, genus Auriparus
   => Irena, genus Irena
   => Hirundo, genus Hirundo
   => Iridoprocne, genus Iridoprocne
   => Delichon, genus Delichon
   => Riparia, genus Riparia
   => Progne, genus Progne
   => Artamus, genus Artamus
   => Piranga, genus Piranga
   => Lanius, genus Lanius
   => Chlorophoneus, genus Chlorophoneus
   => Ptilonorhynchus, genus Ptilonorhynchus
   => Chlamydera, genus Chlamydera
   => Cinclus, genus Cinclus
   => genus Vireo
   => Bombycilla, genus bombycilla
   => Accipiter, genus Accipiter
   => Buteo, genus Buteo
   => Pernis, genus Pernis
   => Milvus, genus-Milvus
   => Elanoides, genus Elanoides
   => Elanus, genus Elanus
   => Circus, genus Circus
   => Circaetus, genus Circaetus
   => Falco, genus Falco
   => Polyborus, genus Polyborus
   => Harpia, genus Harpia
   => Aquila, genus Aquila
   => Haliaeetus, genus Haliaeetus
   => Pandion, genus Pandion
   => Gyps, genus Gyps
   => Gypaetus, genus Gypaetus
   => Neophron, genus Neophron
   => Aegypius, genus Aegypius
   => Sagittarius, genus Sagittarius
   => Cathartes, genus Cathartes
   => Vultur, genus Vultur
   => Gymnogyps, genus Gymnogyps
   => Coragyps, genus Coragyps
   => Sarcorhamphus, genus Sarcorhamphus
   => Athene, genus Athene
   => Bubo, genus Bubo
   => Strix, genus Strix
   => Otus, genus Otus
   => Surnia, genus Surnia
   => Asio, genus Asio
   => Sceloglaux, genus Sceloglaux
   => Tyto, genus Tyto
   => Gallus, genus Gallus
   => Meleagris, genus Meleagris
   => Agriocharis, genus Agriocharis
   => Lyrurus, genus Lyrurus
   => Lagopus, genus Lagopus
   => Tetrao, genus Tetrao
   => Canachites, genus Canachites
   => Centrocercus, genus Centrocercus
   => Bonasa, genus Bonasa
   => Pedioecetes, genus Pedioecetes
   => Tympanuchus, genus Tympanuchus
   => Crax, genus Crax
   => Penelope, genus Penelope
   => Pipile, genus Pipile
   => Ortalis, genus Ortalis
   => Megapodius, genus-Megapodius
   => genus Leipoa
   => Alectura, genus Alectura
   => Macrocephalon, genus Macrocephalon
   => Phasianus, genus Phasianus
   => genus Afropavo
   => Argusianus, genus Argusianus
   => Chrysolophus, genus Chrysolophus
   => Colinus, genus Colinus
   => Coturnix, genus Coturnix
   => Lophophorus, genus Lophophorus
   => Odontophorus, genus Odontophorus
   => Pavo, genus Pavo
   => Lofortyx, genus Lofortyx
   => genus Tragopan
   => Perdix, genus Perdix
   => Alectoris, genus Alectoris
   => Oreortyx, genus Oreortyx
   => Numida, genus Numida
   => Opisthocomus, genus Opisthocomus
   => Raphus, genus Raphus
   => Pezophaps, genus Pezophaps
   => Columba, genus Columba
   => Streptopelia, genus Streptopelia
   => Stictopelia, genus Stictopelia
   => Zenaidura, genus Zenaidura
   => Ectopistes, genus Ectopistes
   => Pterocles, genus Pterocles
   => Syrrhaptes, genus Syrrhaptes
   => Psittacus, genus Psittacus
   => Amazona, genus Amazona
   => Ara, genus Ara
   => Nestor, genus Nestor
   => Kakatoe, genus Kakatoe, Cacatua, genus Cacatua
   => Nymphicus, genus Nymphicus
   => Agapornis, genus Agapornis
   => Glossopsitta, genus Glossopsitta
   => Trichoglossus, genus Trichoglossus
   => Conuropsis, genus Conuropsis
   => Melopsittacus, genus Melopsittacus
   => Psittacula, genus Psittacula
   => Cuculus, genus Cuculus
   => Coccyzus, genus Coccyzus
   => Geococcyx, genus Geococcyx
   => Crotophaga, genus Crotophaga
   => Centropus, genus Centropus
   => Musophaga, genus Musophaga
   => Coracias, genus Coracias
   => Alcedo, genus Alcedo
   => Ceryle, genus Ceryle
   => Dacelo, genus Dacelo
   => Halcyon, genus Halcyon
   => Merops, genus Merops
   => Buceros, genus Buceros
   => Upupa, genus Upupa
   => Phoeniculus, genus Phoeniculus
   => Momotus, genus Momotus
   => Todus, genus Todus
   => Apus, genus Apus
   => Chateura, genus Chateura
   => Collocalia, genus Collocalia
   => Archilochus, genus Archilochus
   => Chalcostigma, genus Chalcostigma
   => Ramphomicron, genus Ramphomicron
   => Caprimulgus, genus Caprimulgus
   => Chordeiles, genus Chordeiles
   => Phalaenoptilus, genus Phalaenoptilus
   => Podargus, genus Podargus
   => Steatornis, genus Steatornis
   => Picus, genus Picus
   => Picoides, genus Picoides
   => Colaptes, genus Colaptes
   => Campephilus, genus Campephilus
   => Melanerpes, genus Melanerpes
   => Sphyrapicus, genus Sphyrapicus
   => Jynx, genus Jynx
   => Picumnus, genus Picumnus
   => Aulacorhyncus, genus Aulacorhyncus
   => genus Trogon
   => Pharomacrus, genus Pharomacrus
   => Anas, genus Anas
   => Tadorna, genus Tadorna
   => Oxyura, genus Oxyura
   => Bucephala, genus Bucephala
   => Aythya, genus Aythya
   => Aix, genus Aix
   => Cairina, genus Cairina
   => Somateria, genus Somateria
   => Melanitta, genus Melanitta
   => Clangula, genus Clangula
   => Mergus, genus Mergus
   => Lophodytes, genus Lophodytes
   => Anser, genus Anser
   => Chen, subgenus Chen
   => Branta, genus Branta
   => genus Coscoroba
   => Cygnus, genus Cygnus
   => Anhima, genus Anhima
   => Chauna, genus Chauna
   => Ciconia, genus Ciconia
   => Leptoptilus, genus Leptoptilus
   => Anastomus, genus Anastomus
   => genus Jabiru
   => Ephippiorhynchus, genus Ephippiorhynchus
   => Xenorhyncus, genus Xenorhyncus
   => Mycteria, genus Mycteria
   => Balaeniceps, genus Balaeniceps
   => genus Ibis
   => Threskiornis, genus Threskiornis
   => Platalea, genus Platalea
   => Ajaia, genus Ajaia
   => Ardea, genus Ardea
   => Egretta, genus Egretta
   => Casmerodius, genus Casmerodius
   => Bubulcus, genus Bubulcus
   => Nycticorax, genus Nycticorax
   => Nyctanassa, genus Nyctanassa
   => Cochlearius, genus Cochlearius
   => Botaurus, genus Botaurus
   => Ixobrychus, genus Ixobrychus
   => Grus, genus Grus
   => Aramus, genus Aramus
   => Cariama, genus Cariama
   => genus Chunga
   => Gallirallus, genus Gallirallus
   => Crex, genus Crex
   => Porzana, genus Porzana
   => Gallinula, genus Gallinula
   => Porphyrio, genus Porphyrio
   => Porphyrula, genus Porphyrula
   => genus Notornis
   => Fulica, genus Fulica
   => Otis, genus Otis
   => Choriotis, genus Choriotis
   => Turnix, genus Turnix
   => Pedionomus, genus Pedionomus
   => Psophia, genus Psophia
   => Charadrius, genus Charadrius
   => Pluvialis, genus Pluvialis
   => Vanellus, genus Vanellus
   => Arenaria, genus Arenaria
   => Aphriza, genus Aphriza
   => Actitis, genus Actitis
   => Erolia, genus Erolia
   => Tringa, genus Tringa
   => Calidris, genus Calidris
   => Crocethia, genus Crocethia
   => Bartramia, genus Bartramia
   => Philomachus, genus Philomachus
   => Heteroscelus, genus Heteroscelus
   => Catoptrophorus, genus Catoptrophorus
   => Scolopax, genus Scolopax
   => Philohela, genus Philohela
   => Gallinago, genus Gallinago, Capella, genus Capella
   => Limnocryptes, genus Limnocryptes
   => Limnodromus, genus Limnodromus
   => Numenius, genus Numenius
   => Limosa, genus Limosa
   => Himantopus, genus Himantopus
   => Cladorhyncus, genus Cladorhyncus
   => Recurvirostra, genus Recurvirostra
   => Haematopus, genus Haematopus
   => Phalaropus, genus Phalaropus
   => Lobipes, genus Lobipes
   => Steganopus, genus Steganopus
   => Glareola, genus Glareola
   => Cursorius, genus Cursorius
   => Pluvianus, genus Pluvianus
   => Burhinus, genus Burhinus
   => Larus, genus Larus
   => Pagophila, genus Pagophila
   => Rissa, genus Rissa
   => Sterna, genus Sterna
   => Rynchops, genus Rynchops
   => Stercorarius, genus Stercorarius
   => Catharacta, genus Catharacta
   => Alca, genus Alca
   => Plautus, genus Plautus
   => Pinguinus, genus Pinguinus
   => Cepphus, genus Cepphus
   => Uria, genus Uria
   => Fratercula, genus Fratercula
   => Lunda, genus Lunda
   => Gavia, genus Gavia
   => Podiceps, genus Podiceps
   => Podilymbus, genus Podilymbus
   => Pelecanus, genus Pelecanus
   => Fregata, genus Fregata
   => Sula, genus Sula
   => Phalacrocorax, genus Phalacrocorax
   => genus Anhinga
   => Phaethon, genus Phaethon
   => Pygoscelis, genus Pygoscelis
   => Aptenodytes, genus Aptenodytes
   => Spheniscus, genus Spheniscus
   => Eudyptes, genus Eudyptes
   => genus Diomedea
   => Procellaria, genus Procellaria
   => Macronectes, genus Macronectes
   => Fulmarus, genus Fulmarus
   => Puffinus, genus Puffinus
   => Hydrobates, genus Hydrobates
   => Oceanites, genus Oceanites

--- Grep of noun archilochus
archilochus colubris
genus archilochus

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