English bulldog

NOUN
  1. a sturdy thickset short-haired breed with a large head and strong undershot lower jaw; developed originally in England for bull baiting
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How To Use English bulldog In A Sentence

  • Molly, an English bulldog, graduated recruit training with Platoon 2103, Company G, in October, then took up duties as the depot mascot.
  • A dog breeder defends an Old English bulldog when he is accused of selling a pet that can't be legally registered. He claims the owner is making up excuses to try and get rid of the animal.
  • He recently bought an English bulldog and we're sharing him. Times, Sunday Times
  • He recently bought an English bulldog and we're sharing him. Times, Sunday Times
  • They had a big old English bulldog with them big wide shoulders in front, you know, and kind of bowlegged, and that big wide head with that mouth, little narrow hips on the back. Oral History Interview with Geddes Elam Dodson, May 26, 1980. Interview H-0240. Southern Oral History Program Collection (#4007)
  • Bogy was the next-door neighbors' English bulldog. Normally he was linked by a chain to a wire that stretched about 100 feet across their backyard.
  • I wouldn't breed a pug with an English bulldog," he says, because both breeds are brachycephalic, or have pushed-in snouts, which means a tendency for breathing disorders. When a Pug and a Beagle Fall in Love, It's a Puggle
  • He recently bought an English bulldog and we're sharing him. Times, Sunday Times
  • These effects were qualitatively similar to those found when ritanserin was administered to English bulldogs, an animal model of sleep-disordered breathing with narrowed UA.
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