As an example, on the street yesterday I found a Winter wren.
Their son, wren, was born on March 9, 2010, shortly after noon.
With every breath, wren made a cooing noise, but Jones looked online and saw that lots of newborns make funny sounds.
The domicile of the wren is simply a small edition of the last, and often contains as many as seven or eight eggs.
Every one treated him as usual—except wren, who cut him contemptuously.
They are not so obstreperous as the wren, nor so shy as the lark and the robin.
Mrs. wren did not wait for Long Bill to answer her question.
Lady Macduff was reminded of the wren when bewailing the flight of her husband.
The next, straight in front, is the passage to the nest of the winter wren.
The chipping sparrow and the wren in the shrubbery look out for all kinds of insects.
Old English wrenna, metathesis variation of earlier werna, a West Germanic word of uncertain origin. Cf. Icelandic rindill, Old High German wrendo, wrendilo "wren." The bird's name in other languages usually denotes "royalty" (cf. Latin regulus), in reference to its golden crest.