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Search results for: Xoloitzcuintle-dog

USA-ANIMALS/
RTR4PLFF
February 14, 2015
A woman holds a Xoloitzcuintle or "Mexican Hairless Dog" on her lap during a Meet the Breeds event at...
New York, UNITED STATES
A woman holds a Xoloitzcuintle or "Mexican Hairless Dog" on her lap during a Meet the Breeds event at...
A woman holds a Xoloitzcuintle or "Mexican Hairless Dog" on her lap during a Meet the Breeds event at the 139th Westminster Kennel Clubs Annual Dog Show in the Manhattan borough of New York February 14, 2015. REUTERS/Carlo Allegri (UNITED STATES - Tags: SOCIETY ANIMALS)
USA/
RTR3UY65
June 21, 2014
Yoda, a Xoloitzcuintle, prepares to walk the red carpet during the 2014 World's Ugliest Dog contest in...
PETALUMA, UNITED STATES
Yoda prepares to walk the red carpet during the 2014 World's Ugliest Dog contest in Petaluma, California...
Yoda, a Xoloitzcuintle, prepares to walk the red carpet during the 2014 World's Ugliest Dog contest in Petaluma, California June 20, 2014. REUTERS/Stephen Lam (UNITED STATES - Tags: ANIMALS SOCIETY)
USA/
RTR3UY5P
June 21, 2014
Katherine Kobliner, of Peachtree City, Georgia, celebrates after her dog Yoda, a Xoloitzcuintle, placed...
PETALUMA, UNITED STATES
Kobliner celebrates on stage after dog Yoda placed third in the pedigree category at the 2014 World's...
Katherine Kobliner, of Peachtree City, Georgia, celebrates after her dog Yoda, a Xoloitzcuintle, placed third in the pedigree category during the 2014 World's Ugliest Dog contest in Petaluma, California June 20, 2014. REUTERS/Stephen Lam (UNITED STATES - Tags: ANIMALS SOCIETY)
USA/
RTR3UY5F
June 21, 2014
Yoda, a Xoloitzcuintle, is carried on stage during the 2014 World's Ugliest Dog contest in Petaluma,...
PETALUMA, UNITED STATES
Yoda, a Xoloitzcuintle, is carried on stage during the 2014 World's Ugliest Dog contest in Petaluma
Yoda, a Xoloitzcuintle, is carried on stage during the 2014 World's Ugliest Dog contest in Petaluma, California June 20, 2014. REUTERS/Stephen Lam (UNITED STATES - Tags: ANIMALS SOCIETY)
USA/
RTR341HW
June 23, 2012
Creature, a Mexican Hairless dog, displays his teeth during the 24th annual World's Ugliest Dog Contest...
PETALUMA, UNITED STATES
Creature displays his teeth during the 24th annual World's Ugliest Dog Contest in Petaluma
Creature, a Mexican Hairless dog, displays his teeth during the 24th annual World's Ugliest Dog Contest at the Sonoma-Marin Fair in Petaluma, California, June 22, 2012. REUTERS/Stephen Lam (UNITED STATES - Tags: ANIMALS SOCIETY)
DOGS-WESTMINSTER/
RTR2XK54
February 09, 2012
Armani, a standard Xoloitzcuintl and one of the six new breeds that will make their first appearance...
New York, UNITED STATES
Armani, a standard Xoloitzcuintl and one of the six new breeds that will make their first appearance...
Armani, a standard Xoloitzcuintl and one of the six new breeds that will make their first appearance in competition at the 136th Westminster Kennel Club Dog Show during a news conference in New York, February 9, 2012. The 136th Westminster Kennel Club Dog Show will take place February 13 and 14 in New York. REUTERS/Mike Segar (UNITED STATES - Tags: ANIMALS SOCIETY)
MEXICO/
RTR2QPVM
September 03, 2011
A model working for Xoloitzcuintles de Tijuana carries the rare dog bred Xoloitzcuintles before their...
Tijuana, Mexico
A model working for Xoloitzcuintles de Tijuana carries the rare dog bred Xoloitzcuintles before their...
A model working for Xoloitzcuintles de Tijuana carries the rare dog bred Xoloitzcuintles before their Mexican first division soccer match against Chivas in Tijuana September 2, 2011. REUTERS/Jorge Duenes (MEXICO - Tags: ANIMALS SPORT SOCCER)
UKRAINE/
RTR1UBQQ
September 27, 2007
A woman carrying her dog stands in central Kiev September 27, 2007. REUTERS/Konstantin Chernichkin (UKRAINE)...
Kiev, Ukraine
A woman carrying her dog stands in central Kiev
A woman carrying her dog stands in central Kiev September 27, 2007. REUTERS/Konstantin Chernichkin (UKRAINE)
MEXICO-XOLOITZCUINTLES/
RTR1M8O0
February 10, 2007
Breeder Ana Maria Rivera carries a hairless Mexican Xoloitzcuintle dog at the National Autonomous University...
Mexico City, Mexico
To match feature MEXICO-XOLOITZCUINTLES
Breeder Ana Maria Rivera carries a hairless Mexican Xoloitzcuintle dog at the National Autonomous University of Mexico in Mexico City January 14, 2007. Emotionally fragile, with delicate skin that burns easily and poor teeth that mean they prefer chewing carrots to bones, Xoloitzcuintles had nearly died out by the 1950s, when just a hundred or so were kept by Mexican artists and intellectuals. But a breeding program has boosted their numbers to several thousand today, spread between their native Mexico, the United States and Europe. Picture taken January 14, 2007. To match feature MEXICO-XOLOITZCUINTLES. REUTERS/Tomas Bravo (MEXICO)
MEXICO-XOLOITZCUINTLES/
RTR1M8NZ
February 10, 2007
Breeder Ana Maria Rivera poses with a hairless Mexican Xoloitzcuintle dog at the National Autonomous...
Mexico City, Mexico
To match feature MEXICO-XOLOITZCUINTLES
Breeder Ana Maria Rivera poses with a hairless Mexican Xoloitzcuintle dog at the National Autonomous University of Mexico in Mexico City January 14, 2007. Emotionally fragile, with delicate skin that burns easily and poor teeth that mean they prefer chewing carrots to bones, Xoloitzcuintles had nearly died out by the 1950s, when just a hundred or so were kept by Mexican artists and intellectuals. But a breeding program has boosted their numbers to several thousand today, spread between their native Mexico, the United States and Europe. Picture taken January 14, 2007. To match feature MEXICO-XOLOITZCUINTLES. REUTERS/Tomas Bravo (MEXICO)
MEXICO-XOLOITZCUINTLES/
RTR1M8NW
February 10, 2007
A hairless Mexican Xoloitzcuintle dog walks at the National Autonomous University of Mexico in Mexico...
Mexico City, Mexico
To match feature MEXICO-XOLOITZCUINTLES
A hairless Mexican Xoloitzcuintle dog walks at the National Autonomous University of Mexico in Mexico City January 14, 2007. Emotionally fragile, with delicate skin that burns easily and poor teeth that mean they prefer chewing carrots to bones, Xoloitzcuintles had nearly died out by the 1950s, when just a hundred or so were kept by Mexican artists and intellectuals. But a breeding program has boosted their numbers to several thousand today, spread between their native Mexico, the United States and Europe. Picture taken January 14, 2007. To match feature MEXICO-XOLOITZCUINTLES. REUTERS/Tomas Bravo (MEXICO)
MEXICO-XOLOITZCUINTLES/
RTR1M8NT
February 10, 2007
A hairless Mexican Xoloitzcuintle dog stands near his owner at the National Autonomous University of...
Mexico City, Mexico
To match feature MEXICO-XOLOITZCUINTLES
A hairless Mexican Xoloitzcuintle dog stands near his owner at the National Autonomous University of Mexico in Mexico City January 14, 2007. Emotionally fragile, with delicate skin that burns easily and poor teeth that mean they prefer chewing carrots to bones, Xoloitzcuintles had nearly died out by the 1950s, when just a hundred or so were kept by Mexican artists and intellectuals. But a breeding program has boosted their numbers to several thousand today, spread between their native Mexico, the United States and Europe. Picture taken January 14, 2007. To match feature MEXICO-XOLOITZCUINTLES. REUTERS/Tomas Bravo (MEXICO)
MEXICO-XOLOITZCUINTLES/
RTR1M8NR
February 10, 2007
Breeder Ana Maria Rivera carries Juan, a hairless Mexican Xoloitzcuintle dog, at the National Autonomous...
Mexico City, Mexico
To match feature MEXICO-XOLOITZCUINTLES
Breeder Ana Maria Rivera carries Juan, a hairless Mexican Xoloitzcuintle dog, at the National Autonomous University of Mexico in Mexico City January 14, 2007. Emotionally fragile, with delicate skin that burns easily and poor teeth that mean they prefer chewing carrots to bones, Xoloitzcuintles had nearly died out by the 1950s, when just a hundred or so were kept by Mexican artists and intellectuals. But a breeding program has boosted their numbers to several thousand today, spread between their native Mexico, the United States and Europe. Picture taken January 14, 2007. To match feature MEXICO-XOLOITZCUINTLES. REUTERS/Tomas Bravo (MEXICO)
MEXICO-XOLOITZCUINTLES/
RTR1M8NP
February 10, 2007
Two hairless Mexican Xoloitzcuintle dogs rest after a walk at the National Autonomous University of Mexico...
Mexico City, Mexico
To match feature MEXICO-XOLOITZCUINTLES
Two hairless Mexican Xoloitzcuintle dogs rest after a walk at the National Autonomous University of Mexico in Mexico City January 14, 2007. Emotionally fragile, with delicate skin that burns easily and poor teeth that mean they prefer chewing carrots to bones, Xoloitzcuintles had nearly died out by the 1950s, when just a hundred or so were kept by Mexican artists and intellectuals. But a breeding program has boosted their numbers to several thousand today, spread between their native Mexico, the United States and Europe. Picture taken January 14, 2007. To match feature MEXICO-XOLOITZCUINTLES. REUTERS/Tomas Bravo (MEXICO)
MEXICO-XOLOITZCUINTLES/
RTR1M8NO
February 10, 2007
A hairless Mexican Xoloitzcuintle dog walks at the National Autonomous University of Mexico in Mexico...
Mexico City, Mexico
To match feature MEXICO-XOLOITZCUINTLES
A hairless Mexican Xoloitzcuintle dog walks at the National Autonomous University of Mexico in Mexico City January 14, 2007. Emotionally fragile, with delicate skin that burns easily and poor teeth that mean they prefer chewing carrots to bones, Xoloitzcuintles had nearly died out by the 1950s, when just a hundred or so were kept by Mexican artists and intellectuals. But a breeding program has boosted their numbers to several thousand today, spread between their native Mexico, the United States and Europe. Picture taken January 14, 2007. To match feature MEXICO-XOLOITZCUINTLES. REUTERS/Tomas Bravo (MEXICO)
MEXICO-XOLOITZCUINTLES/
RTR1M8NN
February 10, 2007
A hairless Mexican Xoloitzcuintle dog stands near his owner at the facilities of the National Autonomous...
Mexico City, Mexico
To match feature MEXICO-XOLOITZCUINTLES
A hairless Mexican Xoloitzcuintle dog stands near his owner at the facilities of the National Autonomous University of Mexico in Mexico City January 14, 2007. Emotionally fragile, with delicate skin that burns easily and poor teeth that mean they prefer chewing carrots to bones, Xoloitzcuintles had nearly died out by the 1950s, when just a hundred or so were kept by Mexican artists and intellectuals. But a breeding program has boosted their numbers to several thousand today, spread between their native Mexico, the United States and Europe. Picture taken January 14, 2007. To match feature MEXICO-XOLOITZCUINTLES. REUTERS/Tomas Bravo (MEXICO)
MEXICO-XOLOITZCUINTLES/
RTR1M8NM
February 10, 2007
A hairless Mexican Xoloitzcuintle dog watches other dogs at the National Autonomous University of Mexico...
Mexico City, Mexico
To match feature MEXICO-XOLOITZCUINTLES
A hairless Mexican Xoloitzcuintle dog watches other dogs at the National Autonomous University of Mexico in Mexico City January 14, 2007. Emotionally fragile, with delicate skin that burns easily and poor teeth that mean they prefer chewing carrots to bones, Xoloitzcuintles had nearly died out by the 1950s, when just a hundred or so were kept by Mexican artists and intellectuals. But a breeding program has boosted their numbers to several thousand today, spread between their native Mexico, the United States and Europe. Picture taken January 14, 2007. To match feature MEXICO-XOLOITZCUINTLES. REUTERS/Tomas Bravo (MEXICO)
MEXICO-XOLOITZCUINTLES/
RTR1M8NK
February 10, 2007
A hairless Mexican Xoloitzcuintle dog is pulled by his owner at the National Autonomous University of...
Mexico City, Mexico
To match feature MEXICO-XOLOITZCUINTLES
A hairless Mexican Xoloitzcuintle dog is pulled by his owner at the National Autonomous University of Mexico in Mexico City January 14, 2007. Emotionally fragile, with delicate skin that burns easily and poor teeth that mean they prefer chewing carrots to bones, Xoloitzcuintles had nearly died out by the 1950s, when just a hundred or so were kept by Mexican artists and intellectuals. But a breeding program has boosted their numbers to several thousand today, spread between their native Mexico, the U.S. and Europe. Picture taken January 14, 2007. To match feature MEXICO-XOLOITZCUINTLES. REUTERS/Tomas Bravo (MEXICO)
MEXICO-XOLOITZCUINTLES/
RTR1M8NH
February 10, 2007
Two hairless Mexican Xoloitzcuintle dogs stand near their owners at the National Autonomous University...
Mexico City, Mexico
To match feature MEXICO-XOLOITZCUINTLES
Two hairless Mexican Xoloitzcuintle dogs stand near their owners at the National Autonomous University of Mexico in Mexico City January 14, 2007. Emotionally fragile, with delicate skin that burns easily and poor teeth that mean they prefer chewing carrots to bones, Xoloitzcuintles had nearly died out by the 1950s, when just a hundred or so were kept by Mexican artists and intellectuals. But a breeding program has boosted their numbers to several thousand today, spread between their native Mexico, the United States and Europe. Picture taken January 14, 2007. To match feature MEXICO-XOLOITZCUINTLES. REUTERS/Tomas Bravo (MEXICO)
RUSSIA
RTR1CJL9
April 16, 2006
A Mexican Hairless dog wears an arctic fox fur coat during the Zoo Russia International Cat and Dog Exhibition...
Moscow, Russian Federation
Mexican Hairless dog wears Arctic Fox fur coat during the Zoo Russia International Cat and Dog Exhibition...
A Mexican Hairless dog wears an arctic fox fur coat during the Zoo Russia International Cat and Dog Exhibition in Moscow April 16, 2006. REUTERS/Alexander Natruskin
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