Review of Short Phrases and Links|
This Review contains major "James Hinks"- related terms, short phrases and links grouped together in the form of Encyclopedia article.
- James Hinks was a Birmingham publican, a handsome man.
- James Hinks was very successful with his strain of Bull Terriers.
- James Hinks was very interested in dog shows and in showing his Bull Terriers.
- James Hinks was very familiar with these small (15-35 lbs.) but fearless dogs and admired their positive qualities.
- James Hinks was certainly a roguish character, but he could not have used his strain of white Bull Terriers for dog fighting.
- The originator of this cousin of our American Staffordshire Terrier was James Hinks.
- James Hinks, said he fancied some salmon, not then in season.
- I then put my findings into a book called James Hinks Master Craftsman.
- James Hinks passed away at the age of forty nine years in 1878 of bronchitis which at the time was epidemic.
- There is no doubt that it is to James Hinks that we are indebted for the more elegant dog who graced the latter part of the nineteenth century.
- James Hinks, of Birmingham, who had always loved a game dog, produced a white strain which he registered at the Kennel Club as "English Bull Terriers".
- James Hinks, in about 1860, crossed the Old Pit Bull Terrier, now known as the Staffordshire Bull Terrier, and produced the all-white English Bull Terrier.
- Tupper-s disagreement with James Hinks was over Bulldogs and not Bull Terriers as Rawden Lee suggested.
- Many sources said that James Hinks created the Bull Terrier for dog fighting and not necessarily for dog shows.
- He made no mention of James Hinks, yet he did refer to others involved in dog fighting.
- James Hinks exhibited his Bull Terriers so frequently that had they been involved in dog fighting they would have to display the signs of battle.
- What James Hinks would have thought of that is another story.
- In the words of James Hinks II, "My father owned dogs of the bravest of the old breeds and had experimented in their breeding.
- It is from these dogs James Hinks went on to refine the Bull Terrier.
- Stonehenge named the locations, yet he did not name James Hinks public house.
- When James Hinks introduced his pure white strain at a show in 1862 the coloured dog fell into disrepute.
- Mr. James Hinks, of Birmingham, England, decided to cross another dog into the gene pool of the Bull and Terrier, that of the White English Terrier.
- James Hinks bred the white Bull Terrier using a combination of bull and white terrier and Dalmatian, white English Terrier.
- Englishman James Hinks first standardized the breed, in the early 1850s, selecting for white color, gameness and the unique egg-shaped head.
- A breed of dog, originally bred for bull-baiting and dog fighting in Birmingham by James Hinks in the mid-1800s.
- The gentry invited to see James Hinks dogs could enjoy a drink and a sandwich while they watched the dogs in their runs.
- McDonald also invited James Hinks to take the Chair as a judge of dogs at a dog show held at the Caledonian Scotch Stores on 1st June 1862.
- Nature > Life > Animals > Dogs
- Science > Biology > Genetics > Breeding
- Biology > Genetics > Breeding > Breeds
- Glossaries > Glossary of Dog Stubs /
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