Portrait of Lassie Puppiati


This portrait is by the well known Renaissance artist Dogenzo Doggo. He painted his portraits more realistically in a real dog manner.  Lassie is shown here in a rich ornate hat and jewels.  Don’t you just want to lap her right up?  What ever you think, Doggo certainly created a dog gone lovely painting.

Dr. Theodore Bear

Catidoglione the Aristocrat


This painting is another example by the well known doggie artist of the Renaissance, Beagel Sanzio da Urbino. The portrait is of the famous Catidoglione, who was one cool cat, who kept his head and behaved like a happy hound no matter what was happening.  Beagel manages to capture this feeling of aristocracy in this portrait, which is what leaves me panting after it for my collection.

As Always- Dr Theodore Bear


Dogear’s Mother


A lot of dogs have fond memories of their mothers when they were young whelps.  This painting reminds me of my mother busily at work over chewed socks.  This lovely painting by Rufus Dogear with a wise elder dog hard at work some kind of needlework, is a view into the dog home.  Thank you Dogear for the memories.

Dr. Theodore Bear

One Bad Dog


“I had to purchase this picture for my puppy collection,” said Dr. Theodore Bear.  “It shows that dogs come in all types and this dog is bad to the bone!  Who wouldn’t want such a bad boy?”

Fantastic Portrait of a Prince


Today in the London Dog Art Museum Dr. Theodore Bear discussed a strange painting of a Prince.  “Not every Artist paints realism”, said Dr. Bear.  “Every once in a while there is an puppy painter who paints from his imagination.  The Portrait of Prince of Bulls is just this kind of painting.  While it is true that their are may Bulls in Mythology, it is possible that this unknown artist was attempting to paint this type of art work.  Whatever the reason, we can enjoy the Prince of Bulls.”

Dr. Theodore Bear


Tootsie Antoinette


Today I found a rare French painting of Tootsie Antoinette.  As you may know this French doggie was well known for her love of doggie cookies.  As you can see she is presented here in her feathers.  I must say I was rather surprised that she would be in her fine gown but did not bother to do her hair.  I always say that you can’t judge an old dog by it’s hat.

As always-  Dr. Theodore Bear

Portrait of Mme Caniche


Today at the Metropolitan Dog Museum of Art I enjoyed the renown Portrait of Mme Caniche by Jon Whiner General.  This painting of a young poodle resulted in a scandalous reception at the Doggie Art Salon due to the rumors of the Mme’s reputation.  No matter the rocky beginnings, Mme Caniche is a splendid  example of doggie art.

Dr. Theodore Bear



Vincent Van Pug


After purchasing an other self-portrait by van Pug, I could not resist a second one when it became available.  Here the unfortunate painter is pictured soon after he tried to remove his ear.  It is worth all the bones!  Always your art lover,

Dr. Theodore Bear.