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Red cedar, porcelain and aluminum are used to make these charming bell-shaped feeders ($115 to $190).
Your feathered friends will have the coolest perch in the hood with this bird feeder and bath ($200) inspired by architect Mies van der Rohe.
Birds love to peck at suet (umm, congealed fat) and seed cakes when you place them inside a little hanging cage feeder ($9).
Use that bumper crop of citrus with this metal fruit feeder ($8), which attracts orioles, robins, cardinals, bluebirds, mockingbirds and catbirds.
Meddlesome squirrels are the bane of bird feeding apparatuses. This finch feeder ($50) has a patented design that closes feed portals when anything weighing more than a few ounces hangs on the cage.
Feathered friends congregate atop their own little high-rise in this copper-and-polycarbonate tube number ($39).
What?s the sense of feeding birds if they?ve nowhere to hang their beak? Ceramic artist Heather Rosenman creates ModPod Birdhouses ($90 to $125) that attract wee chickadees and finches while keeping bullying bigger birds out.
We?ve felt the first few chill breezes of autumn, and thoughts turn to our feathered friends. With apologies to master modernist poet Wallace Stevens, here are our ideas for a new bird feeder for our yard.
1. If a chandelier is the dangle earring for your home, then a sculptural feeder like this (above, $42) is the hoop earring for your yard.
2. Want to attract hummingbirds? Fill one of these colored beauties ($50) with four parts water to one part table sugar, then string it on a branch near a window.
3. A minimalist at heart? You?ll love this birch-laminate-and-plexiglass feeder ($75).
4. Sometimes we like our lawns a monochrome green; this feeder ($21) is a veritable cafeteria of avian delights that can hold up to 15 birds at once.
5. Unlike many feeders that dispense seeds or sugar water, this mealworm feeder ($28) holds freeze-dried worms to attract insectivorous birds like cardinals, bluebirds and mockingbirds.
For eight more bird-brained ideas, see our slideshow.
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