Added on: 27th Dec 2014
He’s Dorothy Gale’s terrier in the Oz series by L. Frank Baum.
In the 1939 film adaptation, The Wizard of Oz, he was played by a
female brindle terrier named Terry and was paid even more than other
human actors at $125 per week. Due to Toto’s popularity, there were a
couple of apocryphal Oz books created based on the dog; Toto in Oz
(1986) and Toto of Oz (2006). Moreover, an autobiography was also
penned by Willard Carroll entitled, “I, Toto” (2001).
Though slightly unintelligent, Garfield’s canine best friend, and
sometimes victim, was a kind and playful beagle who loved to slobber
Garfield with his sloppy tongue. Oddie did not have a speaking role in the
Garfield series since his role was that of a pet dog. However, there were
certain instances where Oddie had a quick chance to “speak”.
Mickey Mouse’s mustard coloured pet is one of the perkiest and
most upbeat members among the Disney animated characters.
He’s the only one of the “Sensational Six”, the biggest stars in the
Disney universe, who does not dress up like a human and acts
like a real dog.
Brian Griffin looks like a dog but rarely acts like one and that makes
him all the more endearing in the modern animated television series
Family Guy. With his nonchalance and human like traits, he’s even more
rational than the entire Griffin family who considers him a
house pet and close friend.
Scooby Doo, where are you? This is perhaps the most popular
tagline in the entire history of the television series which is named
after the famous wacky Great Dane. With his unique raspy but comical
voice, Scooby Doo won the hearts of many via his spooked antics and
his irrational fear of ghosts.
As the nanny of Wendy, John and Michael in the Peter Pan series,
this St. Bernard does a wonderful job in caring for the children
even if the master of the house is a bit embarrassed to have
employed a dog as the nurse.
Blue, the dog from the hit children series “Blue’s Clues” stole the
hearts of all children through her engaging and interactive show which
has been described as “one of the most successful, critically acclaimed,
and ground-breaking preschool television series of all time.” With 9
Emmy award nominations and 10 years of fun, Blue became a
household name among pre-schoolers and young audiences
around the globe.
LADY AND THE TRAMP
The famous animated romance between the American Cocker Spaniel
named Lady and the stray mutt called the Tramp touched the hearts of
canine lovers the world over in 1955 and was the first film released in,
at that time, the New Cinemascope widescreen film process. It’s a typical
love story of an upper middle class family pet and a street dwelling mutt
whose attraction for each other was the only thing they had in common.
101 Dalmatians is one of Disney’s most loved films. Based on the 1956
novel by Dodie Smith entitled “The Hundred and One Dalmatians”, the
animated smash hit enamoured millions to the Dalmatian breed of dogs.
Consequently, Disney worked with the American Kennel Club in order to
place information within the DVDs that advice against impulse