Yes, dogs do have feelings, very much like people do.
Curiously named after a country gentleman Dandie Dinmont, a character in Sir Walter Scott’s novel, Guy Mannering 1814, the Dandie Dinmont Terrier is an interesting combination of unusual but dignified appearance and hunting prowess.
Dogs don’t really smile; They do show happiness, but not necessarily using their mouths.
Named for England’s Bedlington Mining Shire, where it was developed in the 1800’s, the Bedlington Terrier is one of the more unusual members of the Terrier Group.
The West Highland White Terrier originated in Scotland in the 1800’s; one of the Scottish Terriers used to hunt fox, badger, and other pests.
No, dogs don’t like to be bathed.
The Scottish Terrier’s early history is confusing; The Scottie of today is probably a descendant of dogs from the Scottish Western Isles, which were selectively bred in Aberdeen in the mid-1800’s.
Packs of small, red terriers, which evolved from Irish terriers, existed in the 1800’s; The Norwich Terrier may be derived from these dogs, or it may be descended from the extinct Trumpington Terrier.
Well, better not. Probably your dog shouldn’t be in your bed.
The Australian Silky Terrier was created during the early 1900’s, is probably the result of breeding the Australian Terrier with the Yorkshire Terrier; The breed was developed in Australia, although the ancestral types and breeds were from Great Britain.