et tu, brute?


(via 500px / Lioness by Elmar Weiss)


Image from page 222 of “The new book of the dog : a comprehensive natural history of British dogs and their foreign relatives, with chapters on law, breeding, kennel management, and veterinary treatment” (1911)


Cheetah by wwmike on Flickr.


HIGH SPPED TRANSIENT 2 (by tomdearheart)


Ätsch Bätsch | by ClaudiB.


here’s all the picture of my puppy pongo


(via Kittens By Fred Vnoucek - Pixdaus)





     “I got both of them from local shelters. When I got her in 2006, the staff told me she was a shepherd husky. I go to the dog park, I’m meeting people with shepherd husky mixes, and they look nothing like her. I get in my car, I’m driving, I look in the rearview mirror, I see these eyes and I’m like, I’ve got a wolf in my car. Then, when she was 10-months old, there was a shepherd breeder and trainer in the dog park, and at the end of the lesson, the trainer came up to me and asked, ‘What kind of dog is that?’ And I’m thinking, Shepherd husky. You should know, you are a breeder. She said, ‘That’s a wolf.’” 

Bethlehem, PA


Thats mildly hilarious

No wolf in either of these animals. I see a lot of husky/GSD in them. Nothing at all stands out as wolf. When this image/story was posted on Facebook, many people in the wolfdog community stepped up to the plate to kindly explain why there is no way these animals are “wolves” but, as one might expect, it turned into a bunch of wolfaboos arguing about “of course it’s a wolf! I had one just like this once!” blah blah blah. 

looks like they could also use a diet change.


(via 500px / Lion at Water Hole by Sean Crane)


Testing the water (by Tambako the Jaguar)

codes by