American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- n. Wild animals and vegetation, especially animals living in a natural, undomesticated state.
- n. animals living and plants growing in their natural environment
- n. slang members of a college fraternity
- n. all living things (except people) that are undomesticated
“The change in wildlife is tremendous, more deer, more moose, more small game and certainly more game birds.”
“The term wildlife as used here includes plants as well as animals in the wild.”
“When people hear I rescue wild animals, they freak out at the word wildlife, sometimes imagining I have tigers living in the closets," she says.”
“The term wildlife was defined in Anon  as “in a more scientific sense … wildlife refers to all nondomesticated organisms.”
“I garuntee most of them haven't looked at the cold hard facts on how our hunting results in wildlife management on the highest level when done right, and that most of the money used to preserve populations and their habitats comes from lisence fees, stamps, etc.”
“Her baptism in wildlife research was in the Galapagos Islands and Malaysian Borneo.”
“The world's wildlife is being washed away on a tide of platitudes.”
“If you had any education in wildlife management or carrying capacity you would not be saying that.”
“Politicians and all Americans need to be educated in wildlife management and carrying capacity.”
“The U.S. Geological Survey says wild pythons, "presumably the result of released pets," could spread as far north as Virginia and threaten wildlife from the bayous of Louisiana to the San Francisco Bay.”
These user-created lists contain the word ‘wildlife’.
-ife- & -iferous : common and not-so-common words about life
I've thought of a few of the most common sorts. Additions sought.
Very basic words for ESL students.
A list in relation to the bushfires which commenced in earnest on Saturday 7 Feb 2009 in the state of Victoria, Australia.
Looking for tweets for wildlife.