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Dean Amadon

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Dean Amadon
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{{For|the character Amadon|The Urantia Book}}







factoids
| birth_place = Milwaukee, Wisconsin2003126mf=y}}Tenafly, New Jersey>Tenafly, New Jersey| residence = | citizenship =| nationality = USA| ethnicity =| field = Ornithology| work_institution = American Museum of Natural HistoryAmerican Ornithologists' UnionLinnaean Society| alma_mater = | doctoral_advisor = | doctoral_students = | known_for = | author_abbreviation_bot = | author_abbreviation_zoo = | prizes = Eisenmann Medal| religion = | footnotes = }}Dean Arthur Amadon (June 5, 1912 – January 12, 2003) was an American ornithologist and an authority on birds of prey.Amadon was born in Milwaukee, Wisconsin to Arthur and Mary Amadon. He received a BS from Hobart College in 1934 and a Ph.D. from Cornell University in 1947. In 1937 he joined the American Museum of Natural History in New York City and was Chairman of the Department of Ornithology there from 1957 until 1973. In 1942, he married Octavia Gardella and had two daughters: Susan Avis and Emily Yvonne.File:Dean Amadon 1958.jpg|thumb|left|George JungeGeorge JungeAmadon was a member of the American Association for the Advancement of Science, president of the American Ornithologists' Union from 1964 to 1966 and Linnaean Society of New York. He joined The Explorers Club in 1959. His books included Eagles, Hawks and Falcons of the World (1968) with Leslie H. Brown, and Curassows and Related Birds (1973) with Jean Delacour. He died on January 12, 2003, in his home at 25 Kenwood Road, Tenafly, New Jersey.Saxon, Wolfgang. "Dean Amadon, an Authority On Birds of Prey, Dies at 90", The New York Times, January 15, 2003. Accessed May 11, 2017. "Dean Amadon, a renowned authority on birds of prey and former Lamont curator of birds at the American Museum of Natural History, died Sunday at his home in Tenafly, N.J."

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