We are a commune of inquiring, skeptical, politically centrist, capitalist, anglophile, traditionalist New England Yankee humans, humanoids, and animals with many interests beyond and above politics. Each of us has had a high-school education (or GED), but all had ADD so didn't pay attention very well, especially the dogs. Each one of us does "try my best to be just like I am," and none of us enjoys working for others, including for Maggie, from whom we receive neither a nickel nor a dime. Freedom from nags, cranks, government, do-gooders, control-freaks and idiots is all that we ask for.
American Robin House Wren Cardinal Catbird Carolina Wren Chickadee Blue Jay Tufted Titmouse Screech Owl Song Sparrow Starling Purple Grackle Mourning Dove Downy Woodpecker Catbird No oriole this year - too bad. Love to see and hear them.
Lucky for us, no cats around to kill the songbirds. If I counted a half-mile further, list would be longer.
Catbirds are my favorite! Always happy to see them return to Atlanta from their tropical winter vacations.
I also get a breeding pair of Swainson's Warblers each spring. They are supposed to be rare - but I am overrun by them! They are very loud in the nest so perhaps the predators find them to be an easy and tasty snack.
We walk everyday. We see coyotes, (hoping to see wolves) deer, elk and sometimes black bear, raccoons, pine marten, porcupine, ermine, We see cougar tracks but I have only seen one cougar a few years ago. The tracks could also be bobcat, both are around and it's hard to tell the difference in the track. Oh, yeah, Ravens, Eagles (bald and golden), Osprey, Grouse, hawks, red tail and sharp shin. Once had a Kestrel bring down a mourning dove within about 10 feet of me. It wasn't happy I was there so I eased myself away so it could enjoy it's meal. Owls galore, lots of California quail, Turkey Vultures, Blue Heron, Egret, every duck and goose (the snow geese are awesome I have seen thousands of them at a time in fields near here).
Robins built their best in the transom window ledge above an unused porch door. Through the mottled glass We can see the progress of the birds. We see them, all soft focused and silhouetted feeding their young. The fledglings are attempted to fly now. Quite a show.
No Catbirds out here in Ohio, but most of the rest on your list.
We also have Pileated and Red Cockaded Woodpeckers in abundance. We've been losing Ash and Sycamore trees in these parts and that has been good for the woodpeckers. Lots of hummers this year. Barred Owls in the woods across the road.
Carolina Wrens have been nesting in our yard for about 20 years. This year's first brood just fledged. We get quite a kick out of the "flight school" which takes place every spring. Momma wren barking at her charges as she shows them the ropes, often lining them up on the deck railing.
If they weren't so darn cute, we'd probably consider them pests. Wrens can build quite a nest or faux nest in a ball cap or overturned garden pot if you leave a shed door open for an hour. And then they give you quite a 'what for' when you banish them. :-)
Here in the upstate of SC within a similar distance of the house we have mockingbirds, bluebirds (in the bluebird house), brown thrasher, pileated woodpeckers, red-bellied woodpeckers, Carolina wrens (under the deck), chickadees (in the bird house), though I haven't see their nest, I see & hear red-shouldered hawks.
Neighbor had something making holes in wood duck eggs, and he read somewhere that flickers will do that. He had 4-5 nest boxes have that happen.
We see all of the above here at our HQ in central Massachusetts. We have a large brook passing through, so we also have water birds, mainly mallards, geese, and blue herons—there is a mallard nest which I can see from the back porch, where I am writing this. There were orioles around while the apple and pear trees were blooming, but haven’t seen them in a few weeks. Two pairs of hummingbirds are using the feeder, they constantly amaze me. Goldfinches, too. A Cooper’s hawk, if not nesting, is a pretty frequent visitor, I think he would like an Orpington hen.