Intimidating dog names male
Examples include “Brayden” (Celtic for “brave”), “Calyx” (Greek for “very handsome”), “Keiko” (Japanese for “blessing”), “Kismet” (Persian for “destiny”) or “Lakota” (Native American for “friend”).
If you do decide to give your dog an exotic name, that’s great. But before you ultimately decide on it, try it out first.
You will not find “Daisy”, “Buddy”, “Cuddles” or “Duke” in our list of exotic dog names, but you should find “Zagar”, “Jamiroquai”, or “Bjork”.
Yes, they do sound weird to give to dog but they are exactly what they are – exotic.
This is often achieved through the use of police dog names.
Most of these were noisy dogs, tending to nip and bark as they performed their job.
In 1906, the first standard was drawn up, but unlike the physical standards of most breeds, this was a description of working ability, with no regard to physical appearance. In fact, the dogs were still referred to simply as Sheepdogs; only in 1915 was the name border collie first recorded, in reference to the dog's origin around the English and Scottish borders.
The Border Collie came to America and instantly dazzled serious Shepherds with its quick herding and obedience capabilities.
Perhaps you would want something that’s mundane, something rare and interesting for your equally rare and interesting dog.
Giving your pet an exotic name would be a very good idea.
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How about any one of The Three Musketeers — Athos, Porthos and Aramis?