Table des matières
- Grand Anglo-Français Tricolore
- Exercise and Activity Levels
- Famous Grand Anglo-Français Tricolores
- Anglo-Français de Petite Vènerie
- Conditions de vie
- Espérance de vie
- Entretien et hygiène
- Prix et budget
- Activité physique
- On en parle sur le forum
- Anglo Francais de Petite Venerie
- General Appearance
- Anglo-Français de Petite Vénerie
- About & History
- Character & Temperament
- Famous Anglo-Françaises
Grand Anglo-Français Tricolore
With an inherent desire to hunt and a great natural ability, the Grand Anglo-Français Tricolore is suited to a hunting job and needs little in the way of training when it comes to carrying out its role in the field.
A firm trainer is needed to take charge of the Grand Anglo-Français Tricolore, who is unlikely to obey commands from a hesitant trainer and can be pig-headed at times. Small bribes, such as tasty treats and a few minutes of play with a dog toy, can be used to encourage positive behavior.
Living on average from 10-13 years, the active Grand Anglo-Français Tricolore tends to enjoy good health throughout its lifetime. While there are no definitive health studies available to consult, it would be prudent to monitor breed members for the following health conditions:
An abnormal hip joint can result in laxity (looseness) of the hip and subsequent osteoarthritis. Dogs will initially become less active and may develop a stiff gait and a limp. A multi-modal treatment plan is often advised, consisting of exercise modification, lifestyle changes, joint supplements and life-long medication.
Bloat or GDV
The deep chest of the Grand Anglo-Français Tricolore is thought to make it more prone to developing bloat. A bloated stomach may twist on its axis, trapping the contents within and causing localised compression and potentially even shock. X-rays are often used to diagnose the condition, and if the stomach has rotated, a surgery will be performed to correct its positioning. In some cases, during the surgery, a vet will ‘tack’ the stomach to prevent it from rotating again in the future. This procedure is known as a ‘gastropexy’.
The floppy ears of the Grand Anglo-Français Tricolore require weekly cleaning to remove any debris or fluid that has built up inside. Most veterinary clinics will be more than happy to demonstrate ear cleaning to an unsure owner. An untreated ear infection can become chronic and may even develop into an inner ear infection. Ear infections can cause a dog a great deal of discomfort and should be treated immediately.
Muscle Strains & Injuries
As with any dog that works for a living, the Grand Anglo-Français Tricolore will have a higher chance of developing injuries over their lifetime than will companion animals or show dogs. Most commonly, they will be seen at a veterinary clinic for lacerations, claw injuries, soft tissue injuries and fractures.
Exercise and Activity Levels
In the ideal situation, the Grand Anglo-Français Tricolore would be used as a working dog. When this is not possible, it is essential that they are provided with intensive exercise every day. Failing to do so will result in an unhappy dog that develops negative behaviours due to frustration and ennui. This character trait needs to be remembered when the hunting season comes to an end, as some other sort of substitute activity needs to be provided to the pack.
Off-lead exercise can be dangerous in certain situations, as the Grand Anglo-Français Tricolore is a breed that will follow it nose to the exclusion of everything else. Small animals, such as rabbits and foxes, would not be safe in their presence.
Fortunately, the Grand Anglo-Français Tricolore requires little in the way of grooming and does well with a quick brush down a few times a month. Depending on which ground they work on, some dogs may benefit from claw trims every few months.
It is important that the ears of the Grand Anglo-Français Tricolore are not neglected, as they are prone to the development of otitis exerna (outer ear infections). Owners can reduce the incidence of these infections by thoroughly drying the ear canals after any wet activities, and by cleaning the ears out weekly to fortnightly.
Famous Grand Anglo-Français Tricolores
A rare dog that is seldom seen outside of France and is not widely known, there are no famous Grand Anglo-Français Tricolore dogs.
While the Grand Anglo-Français Tricolore was itself a cross between the English Foxhound and the Poitevin, there are no well-known Grand Anglo-Français Tricolore cross-breeds in existence today.
Dérivé de français avec le préfixe anglo-.
- (Géographie) À la fois anglais et français.
- (Géographie) Qui concerne simultanément l’Angleterre et la France.
- (Linguistique) Relatif à la langue anglo-normande.
- Anglais : Anglo-French (en)
- Japonais : 英仏 (ja) eifutsu
Nom commun 1
anglo-français masculin singulier
- (Linguistique) La langue anglo-normande.
Nom commun 2
anglo-français \ɑ̃.ɡlɔ.fʁɑ̃.sɛ\ singulier et pluriel identiques
- (Zoologie) Une des races de chiens courants, issues de l’alliance de chiens anglais et français.
- Les anglo-français font partie du groupe 6 du classement des races de chien par la société centrale canine ou SCC.
- Peut être utilisé avec une majuscule (Anglo-français) pour mettre en avant le fait qu’on donne un caractère générique au mot.
(exemples de races)
- anglo-français de petite vénerie
- grand anglo-français
- grand anglo-français blanc et noir
- grand anglo-français blanc et orange
- grand anglo-français tricolore
- Allemand : Anglo-Français (de)
- Anglais : Anglo-French hound (en)
- canidés (Canidea)
- chien domestique (Canis familiaris)
- chien de chasse
- chien courant
- chien de chasse
- chien domestique (Canis familiaris)
- France (Vosges) : écouter » anglo-français »
- France (Lyon) : écouter » anglo-français »
- anglo-français sur l’encyclopédie Wikipédia
- Anglo-Français and Français (hound) sur l’encyclopédie Wikipédia (en anglais)
- L’annexe Chiens en français
Anglo-Français de Petite Vènerie
Conditions de vie
L’Anglo-français de Petite Vènerie est un chien de chasse avant tout. Il peut être un bon chien de compagnie s’il est éduqué convenablement. Il n’est clairement pas fait pour vivre en appartement. Il peut toutefois s’adapter à un milieu urbain s’il est suffisamment promené et stimulé au quotidien.
L’Anglo-français de Petite Vènerie est un chien plutôt résistant et jouissant d’une santé solide. Son espérance de vie moyenne tourne autour des 12 ans. Il n’y a pas de prédisposition à une quelconque maladie chez cette race.
Pour vous prémunir de ces risques et assurer votre compagnon en cas de problèmes de santé, Woopets vous conseille une assurance pour chien Anglo-Français de Petite Vènerie.
Espérance de vie
Minimum : 10ans
Maximum : 12ans
L’espérance de vie d’un Anglo-Français de Petite Vènerie se situe, en moyenne, entre 10 ans et 12 ans.
Calculer l’âge humain de votre Anglo-Français de Petite Vènerie !
Âge de mon chien :
Entretien et hygiène
L’Anglo-français de Petite Vènerie est un chien à l’entretien facile et peu contraignant. Ce dernier doit néanmoins rester régulier pour lui éviter les problèmes de santé.
Il est recommandé de brosser le chien plusieurs fois par semaine pour entretenir son pelage et sa peau. Il n’a pas besoin d’être lavé, sauf s’il s’est sali de manière excessive.
Prix et budget
Le prix d’achat d’un Anglo-Français de Petite Vènerie se situe entre 400€ et 600€.
Coût d’entretien annuel
Le coût d’entretien annuel d’un Anglo-Français de Petite Vènerie se situe entre NC et NC.
Aucun nom n’est actuellement proposé. Utilisez notre outil pour trouver le nom de votre Anglo-Français de Petite Vènerie !
C’est un chien qui a besoin de beaucoup d’exercice pour se dépenser et être stimulé aussi bien physiquement que psychiquement. C’est un chien de chasse qui doit rester actif au quotidien, avec de longues promenades.
On en parle sur le forum
Vous avez une question sur le Anglo-Français de Petite Vènerie ?
N’hésitez pas à demander conseil aux visiteurs de Woopets sur le forum !
Anglo Francais de Petite Venerie
The goals and purposes of this breed standard include: to furnish guidelines for breeders who wish to maintain the quality of their breed and to improve it; to advance this breed to a state of similarity throughout the world; and to act as a guide for judges.
Breeders and judges have the responsibility to avoid any conditions or exaggerations that are detrimental to the health, welfare, essence and soundness of this breed, and must take the responsibility to see that these are not perpetuated.
Any departure from the following should be considered a fault, and the seriousness with which the fault should be regarded should be in exact proportion to its degree and its effect upon the health and welfare of the dog and on the dog’s ability to perform its traditional work.
Developed in France, most likely beginning during the 16th Century, the Anglo Francais de Petite Venerie was created by crossing English hounds with the French hounds. It was used as a scenthound for hunting small game.
The Anglo Francais de Petite Venerie was recognized by the United Kennel Club January 1, 1996.
A medium sized, well balanced and solidly built hound, with no trace of coarseness. In outline, his profile must appear to be that of a classic French hound.
The head is fairly long, and not too broad.
The skull is slightly convex, but not domed. There is no prominence of occiput. The stop is very slight.
Fault: Round skull.
The muzzle is moderately long, and just a little pointed. The nasal bridge is straight or slightly arched. The upper lips cover the lower lips.
Fault: Square lips.
The Anglo Francais de Petite Venerie has a complete set of evenly spaced, white teeth meeting in a scissors bite.
Faults: Undershot or overshot bite.
The nostrils are well opened, and the nose is fully pigmented. In the white and black dogs, the nose is black. In the white and orange dogs, the nose is brown.
Fault: Butterfly nose.
The eyes are large and brown, with a soft, intelligent expression.
Faults: Light or prominent eyes.
The ears are finely attached below the level of the eye. They are flexible, slightly turned, and of medium width. They reach almost to the border of the nose.
Faults: High set, broad or short ears.
Free of dewlap.
The shoulder blades are long, flat, and sloping.
Strong and straight.
The chest is well developed, and let down at least to the level of the elbow. The ribs are long and moderately rounded. The back is firm and straight. The loin is quite short and muscular, and the croup is fairly long and slightly sloping. There is a slight tuck up.
The thighs are deep and muscular. The hocks are slightly bent, and close to the ground.
Lean and tight.
The tail is set on as an extension of the spine. It is medium in length and quite fine. There is no brush.
Short, dense, and smooth.
White and black, with bright or pale tan markings. Orange and white.
Height at the withers is between 19 and 22 inches.
(A dog with a Disqualification must not be considered for placement in a conformation event, and must be reported to UKC.)
Unilateral or bilateral cryptorchid.
Viciousness or extreme shyness.
Anglo-Français de Petite Vénerie
Dr Linda Simon (MVB MRCVS, University College Dublin)Jwh/ Wikipedia.org
A medium-sized scent hound, the Anglo-Français de Petite Vénerie was developed several hundred years ago within France by mixing together several French Hound dogs and the English Foxhound, for the purpose of hunting small game, such as rabbits. This dog bears a striking resemblance to the English Foxhound, and the ancestry is undeniable.
Rarely kept as a pet dog, the Anglo-Français de Petite Vénerie is a working dog through and through, and as such, has very high exercise demands and can be a challenge to train if an owner wants them to do anything other than hunt.
About & History
Several hundred years ago, hunting with dogs was an incredibly popular sport, and many hunters were seeking the ideal hound, often breeding together a mixture of established breeds in the pursuit of developing the best hunting dog possible. The Anglo-Français de Petite Vénerie came about by breeding together both English Foxhounds and a variety of French hounds, including the Poitevin and the Petit Bleu de Gascogne.
Traditionally used by the French as a scenting dog for small game, the Anglo-Français de Petite Vénerie is a dog that typically hunts in a pack. The word ‘petite’ means ‘small’ in French but does not refer to the height of the dog, but rather to the size of the prey that it hunts.
Rarely seen outside of France, the Anglo-Français de Petite Vénerie is recognised by the French Kennel Club and is still mostly used for the purpose it was originally intended, hunting. It is, in fact, rare to find an Anglo-Français de Petite Vénerie that is used exclusively as a pet or show dog. Both the UKC and the FCI have recognised the breed within their scent hound group.
Sometimes sold as a rare breed overseas, a small minority have been exported to countries, such as the USA and Italy, though they can be incredibly difficult to source.
Comparisons are often made to the English and American Foxhounds – dog breeds with similar physical characteristics. An elegant and classic hound dog, the Anglo-Français de Petite Vénerie should be robust and well proportioned. Their head should be somewhat curved, though not domed. Their ears are medium in size and curve to the front of their face, attached low on their skull. Their long muzzle houses a typical ‘hound mouth’ with upper lips that hang over their lower lips.
Their nose is relatively large with wide open nostrils, while their dark eyes are expressive and, at times, imploring. Their limbs are muscular and support a strong body with a fairly deep chest and strong, straight back. Their slim tail should not be overly long. Breed members stand between 48cm and 56cm and weigh from 15kg to 20kg on average.
The short coat of the Anglo-Français de Petite Vénerie should be dense with no brush and comes in two distinct varieties. It may be either tricolour (white and black with tan markings) or white and orange. A black saddle marking is a common sight. Those with a tricolour coat will have a black nose, while the remaining dogs exhibit a brown nose.
Character & Temperament
A dog whose purpose is to hunt, the personality of the Anglo-Français de Petite Vénerie is that of a dedicated hunting animal. They have been traditionally kept in outdoor kennels along with the rest of the pack. This has ensured that they are sociable with other dogs and are suited to living outside of the home if necessary. It has also meant that they do not tend to do well without the company of other dogs; something that they have become very much accustomed to.
As so few of the breed are kept exclusively as pets, it is difficult to comment on certain aspects of their personality, however, it is widely assumed that they are as affectionate with humans and as tolerant of children as similar hounds.
Of course, with such a strong hunting instinct, it almost goes without saying that the Anglo-Français de Petite Vénerie must never be trusted with smaller animals, such as cats, rodents or birds, as they will have a strong desire to chase and hunt them at all times. Care must be taken if exercising this breed off lead in a public pace, as even the best trained individual will be unlikely to be able to overcome their hunting urge.
When it comes to the matter of scenting, tracking and hunting, the Anglo-Français de Petite Vénerie needs little to no intervention. They are practically born knowing how to perform their job and will take to all aspects of it very quickly.
Sometimes described as ‘one-track minded’, training the Anglo-Français de Petite Vénerie to do anything other than hunt can be an immense challenge. They are commonly distracted from their training sessions by scents and can find it difficult to focus on anything else. For this reason in particular, attempting to teach this breed recall can be a real battle. They are known to be both stubborn an independent, ensuring that the task of the trainer will never be an easy one.
With no health studies having been performed on the population of Anglo-Français de Petite Vénerie dogs, it is difficult to predict the health complaints they may suffer from. As they have been bred for purpose rather than aesthetics, and due to the fact that they have not been commercially bred, they tend to enjoy good health and most are hardy individuals. The following list of health conditions should be monitored for within the population:
Practically all breeds of dogs that have the ‘floppy’ ears of the hound are prone to developing ear infections. Infected ears emit a foul odour, are uncomfortable for the dog, and may be red and full of thick discharge. At the first sign of an infection, a dog must be brought to the vet, who will diagnose the type of infection and provide suitable treatment.
Medicated drops are usually prescribed alongside an ear cleaner that should be used routinely. Bad infections may need to be treated more thoroughly, and some dogs will require an anaesthetic to allow the vet to give their ears a deep clean, examine their eardrums and locally apply medication.
Hip and Elbow Dysplasia
Both hip and elbow dysplasia are orthopaedic diseases with genetic components. As breeding animals can be screened for these conditions, it is widely accepted that only those animals that have good hips and elbows should be kept in the breeding pool. This can reduce the prevalence of these conditions within the breed population.
This is particularly important in working dogs, such as the Anglo-Français de Petite Vénerie, who rely heavily on their mobility to allow them to perform their job comfortably.
Daily exercise is an essential component in maintaining a happy and healthy Anglo-Français de Petite Vénerie. At least an hour of vigorous exercise should be provided each day and some individuals may require even more than this. If possible, allowing your Anglo-Français de Petite Vénerie to participate in hunts will help to keep it content. If this is not an option, taking the dog on regular hikes, swims and jogs is a good substitute.
Attempting to house this dog in a small apartment or home is ill-advised, as they are better suited to a rural life. This is particularly important if they are not kept as working dogs, as they will need plenty of land to run around on and burn off all of their unspent energy. A common complaint in an under-exercised Anglo-Français de Petite Vénerie is incessant barking. Their voice can be incredibly loud and they have the ability to bark for long periods at a time – a trait which neither you nor your neighbour will likely appreciate.
Their coat is quite resistant to mud and dirt and is said to be less ‘odorous’ than similar breeds. A weekly brush down will often be enough to keep it in good shape. Shedding can be excessive in some individuals, and those dogs should be brushed outside more frequently than once a week to remove excess fur.
Preventing ear infections in the Anglo-Français de Petite Vénerie is paramount but can be a difficult task. Their droopy ears tend to trap moisture and humidity and can act as a ‘magnet’ for chronic ear infections. Drying their ears after any exposure to water and cleaning them out every few weeks, should go a long way towards preventing infections.
A particularly rare breed, and one which tends to function within a pack rather than shine as an individual, there are no famous examples of the Anglo-Français de Petite Vénerie.
There are no popular cross-breed examples of the Anglo-Français de Petite Vénerie.
Standard FCI N°325 (28/04/1997)
Texte mis à jour par le Dr. Paschoud.
ORIGINE : France.
DATE DE PUBLICATION DU STANDARD D’ORIGINE EN VIGUEUR : 26.01.1983.
UTILISATION : Chien courant de petite vénerie.
CLASSIFICATION F.C.I. :
Groupe 6 Chiens courants, chiens de recherche au sang et races apparentées.
Section 1.2 Chiens courants de taille moyenne.
Avec épreuve de travail.
ASPECT GENERAL :
Chien équilibré et solidement construit, mais sans lourdeur. Vue de profil, sa silhouette doit tendre vers celle d’un chien français bien établi.
Allongée, pas trop large, bosse occipitale peu accentuée.
REGION CRANIENNE :
– Crâne : Légèrement convexe, sans être bombé.
– Stop : Cassure du front peu marquée.
REGION FACIALE :
– Truffe : Bien pigmentée, narines bien ouvertes.
– Museau : Moyennement allongé, d’un aspect un peu effilé; chanfrein droit ou légèrement busqué.
– Babines : La lèvre supérieure recouvre l’inférieure.
– Yeux : Grands, bruns, d’une expression douce, mais vive.
– Oreilles : Attachées finement au dessous du niveau de la ligne de l’oeil, souples, légèrement tournées, de largeur moyenne et arrivant au moins à deux doigts de la naissance de la truffe.
Dégagé, sans fanon.
– Dos : Soutenu, droit
– Rein : Assez court et musclé.
– Croupe : Légèrement inclinée, assez longue.
– Poitrine : Descendue, atteignant au moins la pointe du coude, bien développée. Côtes longues, moyennement arrondies.
– Flanc : Assez plein, un peu relevé, mais sans aspect levretté.
De longueur moyenne, assez fine, bien attachée dans le prolongement de la ligne du rein, avec un poil fourni, sans être espiée.
MEMBRES ANTERIEURS : Suffisamment forts, larges et droits vus de profil.
Epaules : Omoplates longues, plates et obliques, bien plaquées contre la poitrine.
MEMBRES POSTERIEURS :
Cuisses : Musclées, bien descendues.
Jarret : Légèrement coudé, assez près de terre.
Secs et doigts serrés.
Fine, sans plis, tissus serrés.
POIL : Court, serré et lisse.
– Tricolore : blanc et noir avec feux de couleur vive, truffe noire.
– Blanc et noir avec feux pâles, truffe noire;
– Bicolore : blanc et orange, truffe tabac.
Hauteur au garrot : 48-56 cm
– Avec une tolérance de 2 cm vers le haut et vers le bas pour les sujets exceptionnels.
Tout écart par rapport à ce qui précède doit être considéré comme un défaut qui sera pénalisé en fonction de sa gravité.
– Tous les défauts généraux propres aux chiens courants.
– Tête trop courte ou trop large.
– Crâne arrondi.
– Truffe ladrée.
– Museau carré.
– Prognathisme supérieur ou inférieur.
– Babines trop accentuées.
– Yeux proéminents, yeux clairs.
– Oreilles attachées haut, larges, courtes ou trop plates.
– Cou trop court, présence de fanon.
– Corps cylindrique.
– Epaules chargées.
– Queue grossière, courte ou espiée.
– Tissus cutanés lâches.
N.B. : Les mâles doivent avoir deux testicules d’aspect normal complètement descendus dans le scrotum.