Unfortunately, only a couple of other people got to see the bird before he went back up into the treetops, as a Cerulean does. I wasn't one of the lucky ones. I found out about the bird when I got to the Azalea Pond around noon, and stayed in the area for an hour and a half. As far as I know, nobody saw the bird again.
Also reported were a pair of Purple Finches and a Northern Waterthrush, but I didn't see them either. Also a Savannah Sparrow at Maintenance meadow--this one I did get:
a very confiding Savannah Sparrow
A very cooperative bird. A group of birders stood off about 25 feet or so, not wanting to disturb it as it went about its lawful sparrow business foraging in the grass. It gradually worked its way closer until it was about 10 or 12 feet away. This is by far the best look I've ever gotten at a Savannah. Charming little bird.
In addition to the new species, a lot of birds from already-present species came in overnight. There were quite a few Yellow-Rumped Warblers (which I saw while looking for the Cerulean), Palm and Pine Warblers, a Blue-headed Vireo, and a number of Hermit Thrush. I did see a warbler, high up, a dull yellow breast with dark streaks; maybe a female Yellow Warbler, but not a good enough view to say for sure.
Most of the recently-seen species were still around, even if not in greater numbers.
Remember how I said in the last post that I didn't have any good photos of House Wrens? That's fixed now:
House Wren in action
While migration is just getting into swing, some resident birds have gotten down to the business of nesting: