Pink is a color that has a very interesting history. Even though it’s a very feminine color, it was the opposite for a very long time. European aristocrats of both men and women loved wearing faint, powdery pink clothing as a symbol of class and luxury during the 1700s. And also in 1770, Thomas Gainsborough’s famous painting “The Blue Boy,” ruffled quite a bit of aristocratic feathers (they literally liked wearing feathers). We don’t when know actually when the color became more of a female color. According to the experts, it started somewhere around the 19th century when men started going for bolder, darker colors.

But rosefinches have always been pink and proud whether male or female. There are many varieties of rosefinches. Many of them are range on the pink spectrum with numerous color combinations. There are around 25 and 30 species within the rosefinch genus. Some are with a bit of brown and gray with very bright bits of pin while others, such as the Sinai rosefinch look like the color of bubblegum. Here are some of the varieties of rosefinches.

Sinai rosefinch

Common rosefinch

Streaked rosefinch

Great rosefinch

Pink-browed rosefinch

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Dark-rumped rosefinch

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Spot-winged rosefinch

  • Pallas’s rosefinch

Chinese white-browed rosefinch

Himalayan white-browed rosefinch

Pale rosefinch