Vintage Dog Images I Just Like III March 6, 2023February 13, 2023 ~ YesBiscuit I want to hug him. Source: Shields, G.O. (1891). The American book of the dog. Chicago, Illinois: Rand, McNally & Company A pretty cocker spaniel in one of several images used to represent the breed in the book: Huntington, H.W. (1901). The show dog. Providence, RI: Remington Printing Co The first English setter in this post is from the book: Huntington, H.W. (1901). The show dog. Providence, RI: Remington Printing Co Great capture of the expression on this Scottie. Source: Huntington, H.W. (1901). The show dog. Providence, RI: Remington Printing Co A stunning pointer named Pitchford Ranger from the book: Sewell, A.J. (1907). The dog’s medical dictionary. London, England: George Routledge & Sons, Limited A scrappy and smart looking Westie from: Smith, A.C. (1910, December 3). Ladies’ kennel association show. Country Life, pp. 789-791 St. Bernards in Country Life, December 3, 1910 Lytton, J. (1911). Toy dogs and their ancestors. New York, New York: D. Appleton and Company How cute is this puppy? Dogdom, August 1913 I am fond of a nice head shot and this collie makes a good one. Cover of Dogdom magazine, September 1913 Haynes, W. (March 1915). Real Irish. House and Garden, pp. 165-167 Miller, W.H., (1929). The American hunting dog. New York, N.Y. & London, England: D. Appleton and Company Share this:EmailTwitterFacebookTumblrPinterestRedditPrintLinkedInPocketTelegramWhatsAppSkypeLike this:Like Loading... Related
2 thoughts on “Vintage Dog Images I Just Like III”
I love looking at vintage dog images. Interesting to see how many breeds have changed (not always for the better) over the decades.
I’d like to see several breeds bred back to previous forms, especially “short snouted” breeds
I always find it interesting how much the lack of widely available/advanced veterinary services motivated breeders to produce dogs that could breathe, reproduce and otherwise function on their own around the turn of the century. Now that those “limiting factors” are gone, some breeders feel free to produce dogs that require veterinary intervention to survive.