These are selected from the WSRS Journal and other sources covering a range of topics germane to wildlife sound recording and its subjects. Specific equipment reviews are under the Equipment section
- Dawn Chorus - a challenge for WSRS member Geoff Sample to record both the dawn chorus and the individual songsters in relative isolation - at the same time!
- Norwegian Arctic - a wild region with plenty to offer the recordist - a wild region with plenty to offer the recordist
These articles are taken from historical archives of the WSRS (pre 2000).
- Recording the return of the Curlews - waiting for the eerie night-time calls of the curlews
- Small Birds Alarming - the sounds of birds are more than 'birdsong'
- Bird Language - listening to birdsong over the year to identify the species.
- Wildlife recording in Stereo - Part 1 - seminal 1973 article by David Tombs
- Ludwig Koch, Master of Nature's Song - a retrospective over the life of this pioneer of wildlife sound recording, and the first President of the WSRS
- Hearing in Birds - Philip Radford describes how the auditory mechanism works in birds.
- Inter-specific Copying by Blackbirds - Joan Hall-Craggs (1984 WSRS Journal V4 #7)
- Recording Day Sounds by Night- Philip Radford on expecting the unexpected at night (1989 WSRS Journal V3 #6)
The Wildlife Sound recordist and...
Philip Radford's articles on the natural history of some of Britain's well known subjects spanned several issues of the WSRS Journal, written with the engaging attentiveness of a naturalist to the species and their quirks. There is more detail to the vocalisations of even well-known species than many recordists expect.
- Recording Reed Warblers (1981 WSRS Journal v4 #1)
- Recording the Rook (1982 WSRS Journal v4 #3)
- The Cuckoo and the Wildlife Sound Recordist (1983 WSRS Journal V4 #4)
- Flycatchers and the Wildlife Sound Recordist (1983 WSRS Journal V4 #5)
- British Leaf Warblers and the Wildlife Sound Recordist (1989 WSRS Journal V6 #1)
- Green Woodpeckers and the Wildlife Sound Recordist - habits and the varied sounds of this vocal but shy species
- The history of the WSRS - as seen from the first five years