English Bulldog Breed: A Complete Guide

English Bulldog Breeding and Appearance

The English bulldog breed originated from the American Staffordshire terrier. They are known as bulldogs because they resemble bulls. The name “bull” comes from their size and shape.

There have been many breeds of dogs named after animals or mythical creatures such as mastiffs, labradors, pugs, etc.. However, there has never been a dog with a similar appearance to the English bulldog before. The bulldog was originally bred for fighting but it has since become popular as a family pet.

Bulldogs have large heads and bodies which make them look like a bull. Their ears are usually pointed, long and curly. The eyes are small and black.

They tend to have a strong jaw line and sharp teeth, making them good fighters but not so good at eating food. They do well with other dogs, cats and even horses.

There are several different types of bulldogs. Some are purebred and others are mixes between two or more breeds. The most common type is the American bulldog, which is a cross between the Staffordshire terrier and the American pit bull terrier.

Another popular type is the English bulldog, which is also known as the British bulldog. The English bulldog is one of the oldest breeds of domestic dog and it is the breed that inspired most other bulldogs. Other types include the Old Family Bulldogge, the Dogo Cubano and the Bolognese.

Despite their intimidating appearance, English bulldogs are gentle giants. They are excellent family pets and they get along well with children and other dogs.

Sources & references used in this article:

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Why Does My Dog Act that Way?: A Complete Guide to Your Dog’s Personality by S Coren – 2006 – books.google.com

Quantification of cerebral ventricular volume in English bulldogs by SL Gerstenfeld, S Gerstenfeld, JL Schultz – 1999 – Chronicle Books

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Sheepdog Training and Trials: A Complete Guide for Border Collie Handlers and Enthusiasts by CH Vite, EK Insko, HM Schotland… – Veterinary Radiology …, 1997 – Wiley Online Library

Accuracy of placement of pedicle screws in the thoracolumbar spine of dogs with spinal deformities with three‐dimensionally printed patient‐specific drill guides by F Sefton – 1969 – Pet Library