List of dogs

The American army dog Sergeant Stubby (ca 1916-1926)

List of dogs is an annotated list of real dogs. See also the list of fictional dogs, List of dog breeds and List of dog types.


Dogs notable in their own right

Actor dogs


  • Axelrod, Basset Hound - appeared in commercials and print ads for Flying "A" Service Station advertisements in the 1960s.[1]
  • Cheeka, a Pug who appeared in the popular "You & I" advertising campaign of Hutch's cellular service in India, along with the child actor Jayaram.
  • Gidget, a female Chihuahua, was featured in a Taco Bell advertising campaign as the "Taco Bell Chihuahua". She also played the role of Bruiser's mother in Legally Blonde 2.[2]
  • Honey Tree Evil Eye, a female Bull Terrier, was known as Spuds MacKenzie in her role as the Budweiser spokes-dog.[3]
  • Paddington, a Golden Retriever, is the main character of Bush's Baked Beans commercials. In the commercials, the dog's owner, president of the company, pleads for the dog to maintain the secret family recipe. The punchline of the commercials is the dog stating "Roll that beautiful bean footage."[4]
  • Storm, a dark-colored German Shepherd who appeared in numerous Los Angeles television ads for Ralph Williams Ford in the 1960s. The ad would begin with the sales manager on screen, introducing himself "and this is my dog, Storm" (who was usually lounging on the hood of the first car to be featured). These commercials became so familiar to Southern California viewers that they were parodied by comedians and inspired rival car dealer Cal Worthington to begin a decades-long tradition of commercials featuring animals as diverse as elephants and snakes, each of which is introduced as "my dog, Spot".



  • "Beauregard the Wonder Dog", appeared regularly though unspectacularly on Hee Haw.
  • Beejay, a German Shepherd, was the first Rex on Inspector Rex.
  • Bernadette portrayed the Basset Hound "Cleo" in the 1950s TV series The People's Choice[12]
  • Buddy, a Golden Retriever, who played Comet on the TV show Full House.
  • "Bullet the Wonder Dog", a black and silver German Shepherd Dog that appeared regularly on the TV show The Roy Rogers Show.
  • Happy, furry white dog playing Happy on the TV show 7th Heaven.
  • London portrayed Hobo in The Littlest Hobo series. The character originated in an earlier film.
  • Zeltim Odie Peterson, aka Odie the Talking Pug - a pug that said "I Love You" on various talk shows.
  • Maui, a border collie mix, played Murray on the TV show Mad About You.
  • Meatball, a female bull terrier, in the tv show Baa Baa Blacksheep
  • Molly, a Bichon Frise, who played alongside Bruce Gyngell in the Australian mini-series Meweth.
  • Moose and his son Enzo, played Eddie on the TV show Frasier.
  • Petra, a mixed breed, was the first Blue Peter dog (The 'original' Petra died after making one appearance and was replaced by a look-alike, this was kept secret until many years after the substitute's death).
  • Pussy Galore played Truffles, Mildred's terrier, in the British sitcom George & Mildred.
  • Shep, a Border Collie, was featured on the Blue Peter television series.
  • Soccer, a Jack Russell Terrier, starred in the PBS show Wishbone.
  • Tiger, appeared in The Brady Bunch and played a dog named Blood in the movie A Boy and His Dog.
  • Madison, a Labrador Retriever, best known for playing the role of Vincent on the television series Lost.
  • Buck, a Briard, played the role of Buck Bundy on the TV show Married... with Children.
  • Prada, Breezy and Windy, who portrayed Captain Archer's dog Porthos on Star Trek: Enterprise.
  • Kyte, a Belgian Tervuren famous for playing Wellard in EastEnders.
  • Rin Tin Tin IV, a German shepherd, played the role of Rin Tin Tin, AKA "Rinty" on the TV show The Adventures of Rin Tin Tin.
  • Serena, a small black poodle owned by actress Thelma Scott, appeared as Claire Houghton's pet, Serena, in the final year of the Australian soap opera, Number 96.
  • Sugar-Pie, the dog of model Anna Nicole Smith, starred on the TV series Anna Nicole Show on E!
  • "Top Gear Dog", a dog owned by Richard Hammond who occasionally appears on Top Gear.

Athlete dogs

  • Ashley Whippet, the first disc dog, was a canine athlete of the 1970s and three time winner of the Canine Frisbee Disc World Championships.[13]
  • Mick the Miller, a racing Greyhound, was the first greyhound to win the English Derby in successive years and the first greyhound to run a 525 yard course in under 30 seconds.[14]
  • Master McGrath, an Irish Greyhound whose racing victories and fame gained him an audience with the British Royal Family.
  • Snip Nua, an Irish racing Greyhound partly owned by comedian Dara Ó Briain. Snip Nua's racing was viewed by 3 million UK viewers on the show Three men go to Ireland.
  • Cindy, a Greyhound who earned Guinness World Record's Highest Jump by a Dog. Cindy cleared a 5.5-foot hurdle.
  • King Buck, a Labrador Retriever, successfully completed an unprecedented 63 consecutive series in the National Championship Stake and was the National Retriever Field Trial Club champion for two successive years (in 1952 and 1953), which accomplishment was not duplicated for nearly 40 years. He was also the first dog to appear on a United States postage stamp.[15]

Faithful dogs

  • Bobbie, the Wonder Dog, after accidental abandonment on a cross-country trip, Bobbie made his way back over 2800 miles to his family's home.
  • Bob the Railway Dog a loyal traveller and drivers companion on the South Australian Railways in the late 19th century.
  • Dragon, a greyhound, accuses (attacks) the murderer of his owner, Aubry De Montdidier, and both are sentenced by Charles V of France to trial by combat. The dog wins. Dramatized in The Dog of Montarges.
  • Fido, a mixed-breed dog, whose master, Carlo Soriani, had died in an air raid over Borgo San Lorenzo (near Florence, in Italy) in 1943, during World War II. Fido waited in vain, for the following 14 years, for Soriani's return, going daily at the bus stop in Luco del Mugello (a frazione of Borgo) where the man used to get off after coming home from work.[16]
  • Gelert is the name of a legendary dog associated with the village of Beddgelert.
  • Greyfriars Bobby, a Skye Terrier in Edinburgh, Scotland, was loyal to his master long after his master's death in 1858. Until Bobby's death 14 years later, he reportedly spent every night at his master's grave.[17] A statue in memorial of Greyfriars Bobby was erected near the graveyard.
  • Heidi, a Jack Russell Terrier from Scotland, made her way down a 500 foot vertical drop to get to the body of her owner (after he fell to his death while hiking) and stood guard over his body for days in 2001.[18]
  • Hachikō, an Akita who became a symbol of loyalty in Japan, is now honored by a statue in Tokyo. Hachikō is famous for his loyalty to his long dead master, by returning to the train station and waiting for his master to return, every day for the next nine years during the time the train was scheduled to arrive.[19]
  • Old Drum, an American Foxhound whose death at the hands of a neighbor was the subject of a lawsuit and George Graham Vest's famous closing argument "Eulogy to a Dog."
  • Old Shep, a Border Collie, who - after seeing the coffin of his master loaded onto a train in Fort Benton, Montana in 1936 - maintained a vigil at the station for six years.[20]
  • Pompey, a Pug that foiled an assassination attempt on the life of William The Silent, Prince of Orange.
  • Saihu (赛虎), a wolfdog ate poisonous dog meat after failed to stop about 30 workers to eat them in a secondary school in Jiujiang. No human or other dogs died. A hundred people attend her funeral and she was buried in a human graveyard.[21]
  • Baekgu, the Korean Jindo Dog, After being sold by original owner due to economical hardship, to a new owner 300 km away, came back to the original owner after 7 months.
  • Squeak, a Jack Russel Terrier who would not leave the body of his owner, Zimbabwean farmer Terry Ford,[22] after Ford was murdered in 2002 by a violent mob carrying out Zimbabwean president Robert Mugabe's land seizure programs.[23] The photo of little Squeak guarding Ford's bloody body raised world-wide awareness of land-related violence in Zimbabwe.[24]
  • Waghya, Chhatrapati Shivaji's pet dog. Waghya is known as the epitome of loyalty and eternal devotion. After Shivaji's death, the dog mourned and jumped into his master's funeral pyre and immolated himself. A statue was put up on a pedestal next to Shivaji's tomb at Raigad Fort.
  • Wangwang (汪汪), a dog appeared and became a member of a Chang (張) family in Taipei. After about ten days it woke the family in a night fire. The family woke their neighbors and saved about 30 lives.[25]
  • Leao, a mix breed who stayed by the side of her owner who died on January 2011 during Brazil's flood. His owner was Cristina Cesário Maria Santana. Her body (along with other 3 bodies of members of the family) was retrieved by the rescuers after looking at the dog digging over some mud.

Guide and service dogs

  • Buddy, a female German Shepherd, was the first formally trained guide dog in the United States. She belonged to Morris Frank, who worked to establish The Seeing Eye, the first dog guide school in America.[26]
  • Endal, voted "Dog of the Millennium", has been publicised by his human partner for over a decade.
  • Lucky and Flo, a pair of black Labrador Retrievers, notable for being the first animals trained to detect optical discs by scent. They are sponsored by the MPAA and FACT, as part of an initiative to combat copyright infringement relating to motion pictures and DVD discs.[27]
  • Station Jim - a popular and successful collector for the Widows' and Orphans' fund of the Great Western Railway.
  • Trixie Koontz, the Golden Retriever companion of Dean Koontz, is a retired guide dog and the purported author of Life Is Good.[28] Trixie passed away on 6/30/07 at home. She was euthanized on her favorite couch with Koontz and his wife holding her in their arms. She had a tumor in her heart.[29]
  • Rajah, a German Shepherd, was the first Police dog to serve in New Zealand.[30]
  • Trakr, a German Shepherd who found the last survivor of the World Trade Center attack on September 11, 2001.
  • Nero, a male German Shepherd K9 unit in Oakland, California was on patrol with his handler Craig Chew when his handler was shot five times and saved his life by attacking the shooter until reinforcements could be called to take control of the situation.

Real dogs in literature

Dog mascots

Dogs in photography

  • Fay Ray, a Weimaraner, was one of the photography subjects of her owner William Wegman. The name was a play on the name of Wegman's earlier dog Man Ray and the actress Fay Wray.
  • Girella, a female Portuguese Water Dog, has been photographed with numerous musicians, as displayed on her website.[37]
  • Man Ray, a Weimaraner who belonged to William Wegman, was often photographed by his photographer owner.
  • Mr. Winkle, a very small dog of uncertain breed, belongs to Lara Jo Regan, who has published many photos of Mr. Winkle in various costumes and poses.
  • Sparky, of The Sparky Project, has been photographed and painted by several artists.[38]
  • Bulldog Abbie;[39] an English Bulldog photographed and published commercially in both digital and printed formats
  • Chalcy, a Weimaraner, is featured in hundreds of photos in books and DVDs in the "101 Dog Tricks" series by Kyra Sundance.

Rescue dogs

  • Balto, a famous sled dog, was the lead dog on the final leg of the 1925 serum run to Nome (which relayed diphtheria antitoxin by dog sled across Alaska to combat an epidemic). Balto was memorialized with a statue in New York's Central Park.[40] The Iditarod Race is a commemoration of the 1925 serum run.[41]
  • Barry, a famous Saint Bernard rescue dog, reportedly saved 40 people.
  • Dakota;[42] was a pit bull search and rescue dog that responded to over 100 searches missions including the search for the astronauts that lost their lives in the Space Shuttle Columbia disaster.
  • Dusty, an Airedale Terrier, found a woman after she drove her car off the cliff above Nesika Beach, Oregon, on October 22, 2007, and his owner then led rescuers to the site.
  • Gandalf, a black Shiloh Shepherd Search and Rescue dog owned by Misha Marshall, found missing boy scout Michael Auberry in March 2007.[43]
  • George, a Jack Russell Terrier who shielded a group of children in Manaia, New Zealand, from a pair of attacking pit bulls. He was killed by the pit bulls.[44]
  • Mancs, a Hungarian rescue dog, saved the lives of many people.
  • Swansea Jack, Rescued people from Swansea bay and the River Tawe.
  • Togo, a Siberian Husky, was the lead dog who led the longest track while the team had the antitoxin, during the 1925 serum run to Nome (which relayed diphtheria antitoxin by dog sled across Alaska to combat an epidemic).
  • Tugg, a bull terrier that has gained a large internet following on facebook. He was found as an abused and abandoned dog, and has chronicled his recovery on the net for all to see.[45]
  • Velvet is a black Labrador Retriever and shepherd cattle mixed breed dog, who helped save three climbers when they became stranded on Mount Hood in Oregon on February 18, 2007.
  • Approximately 350 search and rescue dogs worked at the World Trade Center site following the September 11, 2001 attacks. Rescuers relied on the dogs' sense of smell and agility in tight spaces to seek survivors and recover the remains of victims.[46]
  • Appollo, a search and rescue dog who worked at World Trade Center site following the September 11, 2001 attacks.
  • Peter, a Collie who was a search and rescue dog during World War II.
  • Taz, a German Shepherd RCMP scent dog who led police to child abductor Randal Hopley in September 2011.

Dogs in science

  • Brown Dog, killed after vivisection in February 1903. A memorial statue provoked riots.
  • Ch. Fiacre’s First and Foremost, low uric acid show dog.
  • Marjorie, a depancreatized dog, was the subject of experiments by Frederick Banting and his assistant, Charles Best. Marjorie was kept alive for about 70 days on pancreas extract, which was the first success in the doctors’ effort to uncover a means to control diabetes. Ultimately, this led Banting and Best to isolate insulin.[47]
  • Pavlov's dogs, who were subjects of Pavlov's research on classical conditioning.
  • Snuppy, an Afghan Hound, was the first cloned dog.

Space dogs

The Soviets favored dogs for early space flights, as opposed to the Americans, who preferred monkeys and chimpanzees.

  • Laika, a female mixed-breed dog, became the first animal to enter orbit when she was launched into space aboard Sputnik 2. Laika's presence led to the mission being dubbed "Muttnik." She was also the first to die in orbit, as no provision was made to return her to the ground.
  • Belka and Strelka, two Russian mixed breeds, went into space aboard Sputnik 5 and returned. They were the first animals to survive an orbital flight.[48] Strelka later gave birth to a litter of puppies, one of which was given to Caroline Kennedy by Soviet Premier Nikita Khrushchev.[48]

Dogs of unusual size

Small Dogs

  • Big Boss, a Yorkshire Terrier, was listed as the smallest living dog in the 2002 edition of Guinness World Records. Big Boss was listed at 12 centimetres (4.7 in) tall when he was registered with Guinness.[49]
  • Danka Kordak Slovakia, a long-haired Chihuahua, holds the Guinness World Record as of 2007 for the shortest (in terms of height) living dog. She measured 13.7 centimetres (5.4 in) tall and 18.8 centimetres (7.4 in) long on May 30, 2004.[50][51]
  • Ducky, a three year old short coat Chihuahua from Charlton, Massachusetts, replaced Danka as the World's Smallest Dog according to the Daily Mail[52] At only 12.4 centimetres (4.9 in), Ducky weighs less than 0.6 kilograms (1.3 lb).
  • Heaven Sent Brandy, a female Chihuahua, is listed in the 2007 Guinness World Records as the smallest living dog in terms of length. She set the record on 31 January 2005, at 15 centimetres (6 in) long, from her nose to the tip of her tail.[51][53]
  • Sylvia, a matchbox-size Yorkshire Terrier owned by Arthur Marples of Blackburn, England, was the smallest dog in recorded history. The dog died in 1945 when she was almost two years old, at which point she stood 6 centimetres (2.4 in) tall at the shoulder, measured 9 centimetres (3.5 in) from nose tip to tail, and weighed 0.11 kilograms (3.9 oz).[54][55][56]
  • Tiny Pinocchio, an abnormally small Yorkshire Terrier, has appeared on several television programs including Oprah and the Today Show.[57][58]

Big Dogs

  • Gibson, a Harlequin Great Dane, is certified by Guinness World Records as the tallest living dog at 107 centimetres (42.1 in). Standing on his hind legs, the 77 kilograms (170 lb) dog is over 2.13 metres (7 ft) tall.[51][59]
  • Zorba, a male English Mastiff, was recognized by Guinness World Records as the heaviest dog in the world at 155.6 kilograms (343 lb). The record was set in November 1989, when Zorba was 8 years old. Zorba also held a record for the world's longest dog at 2.5 metres (8.2 ft).[51][60][61]
  • Giant George, a blue Great Dane which took over Gibson's record as the tallest living dog, measuring 109 cm (43 in) from paw to shoulder; 220 cm (7.2 ft) from head to tail.[62]

Tall Dogs

  • Giant George, a Great Dane who is currently recognised as the world's tallest dog, and the tallest dog ever.
  • Calico Daisy, a Great Dane who is currently the world's largest living female dog at 36" (91.44 cm) from withers to paw.
Calico's friend is 6'-0 " tall
  • Gibson, a Great Dane who was the world's tallest dog until his death in August 2009
  • Titan, a Great Dane who was previously recognised as the world's tallest dog

War dogs

  • Bamse, a Saint Bernard, was a symbol of the Free Norwegian Forces in World War II.
  • Chesty, one of a family of bulldogs, serving as the official mascot of Marine Barracks, Washington, D.C. These dogs are actually enlisted in the US Marine Corps, most attaining the rank of corporal.[63]
  • Chips was a hero wardog of World War II.
  • Gander, a Newfoundland, was posthumously awarded the Dicken Medal for his feats during the Battle of Hong Kong in World War II.
  • Gunner, Canine air-raid early warning system during the bombing of Darwin in WWII.
  • Horrie the Wog Dog, found in Egypt by Australian Forces in 1942 during World War II, saved the lives of many Australian soldiers. Horrie was refused admission back to Australia after service in Europe; he was saved by his mates smuggling him to his new home in Australia.
  • Judy, a ship's dog who served with the Royal Navy, was the only animal to have been officially registered as a Japanese prisoner of war. She was awarded the Dickin Medal in 1946.
  • Just Nuisance, the only dog to have been officially enlisted in the Royal Navy, was buried with full military honours upon his death in 1944.
  • Lava, a mixed breed dog, was adopted as a puppy by the 1st Battalion 3rd Marines Unit nicknamed the Lava Dogs. He was rescued from Iraq in 2005 by Lieutenant Colonel Jay Kopelman. Lava is the subject of the book From Baghdad, With Love by Kopelman and Melinda Roth.[64]
  • Lex, the first actively working Military Working Dog to be adopted by family members of its handler, prior to being retired.
  • Moustache (dog), said to have participated in several battles of the French Revolutionary and Napoleonic Wars.
  • Nemo A534, a German Shepherd Dog who saved the life of his handler in battle despite having been shot in the nose and losing an eye.
  • Nigger, a black Labrador Retriever belonging to Guy Gibson, gave his name as the codename for the Dam Busters mission in World War II. His name is usually edited out of modern versions of the film about the mission.
  • Rags, a Signal Corps mascot during World War I.
  • Rifleman Khan, an Alsatian military dog who won the Dicken Medal for bravery.
  • Rip, a Second World War search and rescue dog.
  • Sabi, an Australian special forces explosives detection dog that spent almost 14 months missing in action (MIA) in Afghanistan before being recovered in 2009.[65][66]
  • Sergeant Stubby, the most decorated American war dog in US Military history, served during World War I. He was also a mascot at Georgetown University.
Sinbad and crew, 1943
  • Sinbad, the Coast Guard's most famous mascot. He was adopted by a crewman from the cutter Campbell prior to World War II. He was so beloved by the crew that they actually enlisted him in the Coast Guard. Sinbad had a book written about him.[67][68]
  • Smoky, hero war dog of World War II, was a Yorkshire Terrier who served with the 5th Air Force in the Pacific after she was adopted by Corporal William Wynne. Smoky was credited with twelve combat missions and awarded eight battle stars. Wynne authored a book about his adventures with Smoky entitled Yorkie Doodle Dandy: Or, the Other Woman Was a Real Dog.

Intelligent Dogs

Dogs that Aided Exploration

Long-lived Dogs

  • Bluey (dog), an Australian Cattle Dog that is officially the world's oldest dog. He died in 1939 at 29 years and 5 months of age.
  • Chanel, a dachshund, was the world's oldest dog as of August 31, 2009 at 21 years old[71][72]
  • Otto, a dachshund-terrier cross, currently[when?] the world's oldest dog at 20 years and eight months

Show Dogs

Notorious Dogs

Ugly Dogs

Unique Dogs

Foundation Sires and Early Dogs

Other notable dogs

  • Malchik, a stray mongrel who resided in the Moscow Metro, and whose stabbing death sparked a public outcry.[76]
  • Nipper, the HMV (His Master's Voice) dog
  • Oscar, a Pug belonging to a professor at Virginia Commonwealth University, was the center of public controversy after his owner assigned an advertising class to make the dog famous.[77]
  • Oscar, canine hypnotist.
  • Owney, an official United States Postal Service dog, rode the trains with the mail in the 19th century. After death, his body was stuffed and is on display in the National Postal Museum in Washington, D.C.
  • Pickles discovered the Jules Rimet trophy (the Football World Cup) after it had been stolen in England in 1966.[78]
  • Presley, the boxer (dog), won the title of the Greatest American Dog in the CBS television show of the same name in 2008.
  • Red Dog, a kelpie–cattle-dog cross who travelled around the Pilbara region of Western Australia from 1975 (when his truck-driver owner died), befriending many locals, until his death in 1979, believed to have been caused by deliberate strychnine poisoning.
  • Robot, a dog who belonged to a boy named Simon, discovered the cave paintings at Lascaux in 1940.[79]
  • Saucisse, a candidate at the 2001 election of mayor in Marseille and also a candidate in the TV reality show Secret Story 2009 (France)
  • Sensation, the English Pointer featured on the logo of the Westminster Kennel Club Dog Show
  • Tawny, a yellow Labrador Retriever who in 1999 gave birth to 18 puppies in her very first litter. For this she received the "Iams Mother of the Year" Award[80]
  • Word, a male Lhasa Apso, was sentenced to death on May 4, 1993 following two biting incidents. He was incarcerated at the Seattle Animal Control Shelter for a total of eight years and 190 days before being released on November 10, 2001, which is the Guinness World Record for the longest time on dog death row.[81]
  • Champion WA Mozart Dolce Sinfonia ("Mozart") is a Yorkshire Terrier owned by socialite Sabrina A. Parisi. He was featured in the Krassimir Abramov music video for "Say Goodbye" and in the documentary It's a Dog Life from director Vibeke Muasya. On May 11, 2006, Mozart attended Krassimir's concert at the Kodak Theater in Hollywood, becoming the first dog to enter the venue.[citation needed]
  • Natividad, an emaciated stray dog featured in a controversial display by artist Guillermo Vargas Habacuc in the Visual Arts Biennial of Central America, later the subject of widespread rumours on the Internet that he was starved to death by the artist.[82]
  • Willie Bean, a Golden Retriever, was the focus of several political satires during 2008.[83]
  • Bummer and Lazarus, a pair of famous stray dogs who lived in San Francisco during the 1860s, often associated with Emperor Norton

Dogs belonging to notable people

Actors and entertainers

Norman was Jennifer Aniston's dog


  • Lump, dachshund of a friend of Pablo Picasso, featuring in and inspiring several of his paintings.


Political figures

U.S. Presidents and their families

Writers and poets

  • Boatswain, the favorite pet of Lord Byron, was the subject of the poet's Epitaph to a dog.
  • Jacksie, a small dog belonging to C. S. Lewis in his childhood, died in an accident when Lewis was four years old.[94] Shortly thereafter, a young Lewis began calling himself Jacksie.[95] Lewis was known to friends and family as Jack for the rest of his life.
  • Marlowe, Stephen King's Pembroke Welsh Corgi, inspired the character of Oy in King's fantasy series The Dark Tower.[citation needed]
  • Phiz, a Boston Terrier, was given to Helen Keller by some of her classmates from Radcliffe College.[96][97]
  • Pippin, whose carsickness inspired K.V. Johansen's series of picture books.
  • Trixie Koontz a retired service dog who died on June 30, 2007, purported author of Life is Good: Lessons in Joyful Living and Christmas is Good, companion of Dean Koontz[98]
  • Marley, a yellow Labrador Retriever, was owned by journalist John Grogan. Marley was a neurotic dog, but proved himself to be a great and memorable pet, as stated in Grogan's book 'Marley & Me'.
  • Hubert van Eyck, Eyck for short, is a Peruvian Inca Orchid owned by best-selling author Noah Charney. One of only around one-thousand "Peruvian Hairless" dogs in the world, Charney dedicated his book, Stealing the Mystic Lamb: the True Story of the World's Most Coveted Masterpiece to Eyck, who is named after the mysterious brother of the famous Renaissance painter, Jan van Eyck.


See also

External links


  1. ^ Advertising Mascots - Animals TV Acres
  2. ^ Johnson, Greg (1999-02-18), "Grooming an Icon for the Long Haul", Los Angeles Times (p. C1). Creno, Glen (2000-07-22), "A Mixed Breed; Canines in Marketing Not Always a Success", The Arizona Republic (p. D1). Retrieved from on 2007-03-08.
  3. ^ Beachamp, Rick (2000), "The Bull Terrier", Dog and Kennel Magazine. Retrieved from on 2007-03-09.
  4. ^
  5. ^ "Beasley the Dog", IMDB. Retrieved from on 2007-03-19.
  6. ^ "Homeward Bound: the Incredible Journey (1993)", Yahoo! Movies. Retrieved from on 2007-03-08 Yahoo! Movies
  7. ^ "Movie Review - Legally Blonde 2: Red, White & Blonde", American Humane. Retrieved from on 2007-03-08.
  8. ^ In Wrong at
  9. ^ Sragow, Michael (1993), "The Film File: Homeward Bound: The Incredible Journey, The New Yorker. Retrieved from [1] on 2007-03-09[dead link]
  10. ^ Zimbo the Dog at
  11. ^ Zip in still photos from Last of The Dogmen (1995) taken from Australian Cattle Dogs Online
  12. ^ from TV Acres, Retrieved on 2008-08-22.
  13. ^ "History: About CDD" Colorado Disc Dogs. Retrieved from on 2007-03-19.
  14. ^ "Mick the Miller." Retrieved from on 2007-03-19.
  15. ^ "King Buck Story," ‘’Cornell University College of Veterinary Medicine: Baker Institute for Animal Health.’’ Retrieved from on 2007-03-08
  16. ^ (August 2006) "The monument dedicated to man's best friend Fido. Retrieved from on 2010-01-09.
  17. ^ (2001-07-04) "The Story of Scotland's Most Faithful Dog", Dogs in the News. Retrieved from on 2007-03-20.
  18. ^ (2001-07-04) "Loyal Dog Guards Master's Body for 2 Days", Dogs in the News. Retrieved from on 2007-03-20.
  19. ^ (2001-07-04) "The Story of Japan's Most Faithful Dog", Dogs in the News. Retrieved from Dogsinthenews.con 2007-03-20.
  20. ^ "Forever Faithful - Old Shep", Retrieved from on 2007-03-20.
  21. ^ 九江一义犬捨身尝毒救30餘人 一百多人冒雨送葬
  22. ^ "Tribute to Squeak - a brave Zimbabwe Jack Russell", Jack Russells Page Zimbabwe, Retrieved from on 2010-07-17.
  23. ^ "White farmer killed in Zimbabwe",BBC, Retrieved from BBC News on 2010-07-17
  24. ^ "Seized Land I 一只狗救三十多条人命s Earmarked For Mugabe Family",The Independent, Retrieved from on 2010-07-17
  25. ^ 一只狗救三十多条人命
  26. ^ "History of Seeing Eye Dogs: History of Dog Guides," ‘’The Seeing Eye’’. Retrieved from on 2007-03-08.
  27. ^ "World first as dogs trained to detect DVDS". Federation Against Copyright Theft. 2006-05-09. 
  28. ^ Retrieved from on 2007-03-08.
  29. ^ In memory of Trixie Beauty without vanity. Strength without insolence. Courage without ferocity. by Dean Koontz from DeanKoontz.Com 7/25/07. Accessed July 29, 2007
  30. ^ Duffy, Barbara. "RAJAH - the wonder dog from Methven". Ashburton Online. Retrieved 2008-07-31. [dead link]
  31. ^ "Beautiful Joe: The Book From a Dog's Point of View", Beautiful Joe Heritage Society. Retrieved from on 2007-03-08.
  32. ^ "Travels with Charley: Background", National Steinbeck Center. Retrieved from on 2007-03-20.
  33. ^ ISBN 978-0-00-730300-7
  34. ^ Grogan, John (2005-10-18). Marley & Me: Life and Love with the World's Worst Dog, William Morrow, ISBN 0060817089.
  35. ^ Hawes, Elizabeth (1987-02-08), "Who Wears the Leash?", The New York Times (Section 7; Page 9, Column 1). Retrieved from on 2007-03-08.
  36. ^
  37. ^ Retrieved from on 2007-03-20.
  38. ^
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  40. ^ (2001-08-27) "BALTO - Historical Sign", New York City Department of Parks & Recreation. Retrieved from on 2007-02-26.
  41. ^
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