Cartoonist Daniel Roberts returns to the Great Outdoors to offer this follow-up to "The Funny Side of Hunting and Fishing" with 100 new cartoons featuring deer, bird and rabbit hunting and fishing.
How to Train a Hunting Dog shows dog owners practical methods of training their dogs for hunting as well as several other tricks and skills necessary for hunting in the wild. The introductory chapter deals with a history of hunting. In the subsequent chapters, you will learn how to teach your dog to swim, catch prey such as rabbits, raccoon, ducks, possums etc. Learn how to teach your dog to obey your commands with a silent dog whistle Learn the advantages of training your dog with a dog whistle as opposed to using only voice commands Learn how to teach your dog to come back and heed your call when you call Find links and resources to dog training aids and accessories to turn your dog to a world-class hunting dog How to Train a Hunting Dog also gives advise on the best type of hunting dog breeds to buy and what physical traits to look out for when buying a hunting dog. You will also be show how to determine the pedigree and bloodline or ancestry of any dog breed
Little Rabbit and her friends are playing in the snow. Rose Rabbit and Grey Rabbit are skating fast and slow. Honey Rabbit and Rust Rabbit are sledging from top to bottom. And Little Rabbit and Brown Rabbit are busy rolling snowballs, one big and one small, ready to make a snowman. But when the sun goes down it's time to say 'goodbye' cold snow, 'hello' hot carrot soup. Kind Little Rabbit has made enough for everyone!
The late Victorian and Edwardian officer class viewed hunting and big game hunting in particular, as a sound preparation for imperial warfare. For the imperial officer in the making, the a bloodinga (TM) hunting ritual was a visible a hallmarka (TM) of stirling martial masculinity. Sir Henry Newbolt, the period poet of subaltern self-sacrifice, typically considered hunting as essential for the creation of a a masculine sporting spirita (TM) necessary for the consolidation and extension of the empire. Hunting was seen as a manifestation of Darwinian masculinity that maintained a pre-ordained hierarchical order of superordinate and subordinate breeds.
Militarism, Hunting, Imperialism examines these ideas under the following five sections:
This book was published as a special issue of the International Journal of the History of Sport.
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