“The greatest pleasure I know is to do a good action by stealth and have it found out by accident.” ― Charles Lamb
I don't think that that is enough crows to commit a murder.
But are two enough to sit in judgement? :)
Years ago, I had a pet crow, and it was one of the most destructive animals I've ever encountered. I've always had barn cats to keep the mice and rat population in check, and these cats could take care of themselves. The cats would do their stalking thing, and then the crow would walk over to them, grab the cats by the tail, and drag them around.
They missed a coupleA boast of soldiers (sorry, Allen)(and my personal fave) A flourish of strumpets
A calvacade of horsemen.
Great find 🐥
A bunch of crows is called a murder of crows.
That's quite the picture. It suggests they're focused on the same thing. I think of crows as being the busiest busy bodies of the animal kingdom, after humans. It's been said that witches and shamans have used them to spy on people, and not because crows enjoy helping humans but more likely because it's their nature to poke their noses into intriguing affairs that you wouldn't think they cared about.
Based on my extensive knowledge of ornithology and 5 minutes on Google I'm gonna say those are Ravens. It's all about that beak.So, an attempted unkindness.Also, judging by that sawhorse I'm gonna say that Sixty is a lot shorter than I imagined.
Plus, they're both flashing some bling with their colorful bracelets. That's a Raven thing.
That was my thought too, Rabel - but I copied that picture from somewhere on the internet and I ran with it.There are ravens in this area, but not as many of them as crows. Sometimes the crows mob a lone raven and it is corvus on corvus violence. So, in conclusion, let me say that I never let a bad pun go to waste, that the beaks look ravenous, but the lack of obvious neck ruffs were enough to allow me to email that picture.But, to "Quoth the Raven, "Nevermore."
The play on words was excellent, Sixty.
Well played, Sixty.
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