Birds came in dribs and drabs, a mix of both the birds we're familiar with as well as species that never leave the neotropics. Baltimore Orioles foraged next to Golden-hooded Tanagers and Oropendolas, Tennesee Warblers next to Lesser Greenlets and Red-legged Honeycreepers. This Cinnamon Woodpecker was relatively cooperative.
Purple-throated Fruitcrows were quite common, often announcing their presence with their bizarre calls. Some of us had had a few looks at this species the day before, but this bird gave us an extended view
I'd actually forgotten what this bird was the first time I went through the pics.
Not sure? It's patterned like a flycatcher but has the bill of a tanager. Always go with structure. It's a female White-shouldered Tanager, a bird that couldn't look more different from the nearly all black males. They were one of the more common birds of the treetop edges.
A Streaked Flycatcher teed up though views were through fairly narrow windows in the tree in front of it.
We spent a bit of time trying to coax a Golden-collared Manakin and Long-billed Gnatwren out into the open unsuccessfully. We did find a little aggregation of antbirds, first this Ant-tanager (I don't actually remember whether this is Red-throated or Red-crowned)
I assume this is some kind of Sister butterfly.