"I know the pigeons weeping have bigger loves than many people I know."
"I know the pigeons weeping have bigger loves than many people I know."brbrIt is an infrequent word associated with pigeons, or even other animals. Jeffrey Moussaief Masson writes in When Elephants Weep: The Emotional Lives of Animals: "Our highest honor is for romantic love, One of the most skeptical traits of animals. "Indeed, science for most centuries will see these ideas as ridiculous, suggesting that Harold's feelings - if pigeons can emotionally - is a sense of urgency instinctively to stay with his partner, an impulse that is less emotional than itch.brbrAfter all, love is an important part of humanity. How can a creature with a pea brain feel so big? What inspired the play Romeo and Juliet or the song "Unchained Melody" or the Taj Mahal?brbrI suspect that part of the indecision about the love of birds comes from our doubts about the biological basis of love: Is love just "chemical interaction"? A set of hormone and cognitive features shaped by evolution to prioritize behaviors that deliver optimal mating strategies. Maybe love is not a human thing, but a common feature that we share with other species, including the small pigeon.