The Hidden Life of Dogs by Elizabeth Marshall Thomas Download (read online) free eBook .pdf.epub.kindle

The Hidden Life of Dogs

The author of Reindeer Moon displays extraordinary insights into canine behavior without sentimentality or anthropomorphism, telling of the 11 dogs that lived with her over a period of 30 years, slowly but eventually transforming themselves into something much like a wolf pack. Drawings.


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    Kelly H. (Maybedog)

    Jul 04, 2009

    rated it
    did not like it

    Recommends it for:
    No one

    This woman first let her dogs roam freely across busy streets and highways, even a freeway, watching and observing but not protecting them. She and the dogs are fortunate none were injured or killed.

    Secondly, she then let them live outside with almost no human interaction or socialization and watched them devolve into a pack of wild animals. Um, yes, but is that really the hidden life of the dogs we know or just animal mentality, much like humans would do if left to fend for themselves in the w

    Secondly, she then let them live outside with almost no human interaction or socialization and watched them devolve into a pack of wild animals. Um, yes, but is that really the hidden life of the dogs we know or just animal mentality, much like humans would do if left to fend for themselves in the wild?

    Although interesting, the narrative really bothered me and much of it felt made up or exaggerated. I really don’t trust that this book is in any way authentic and it certainly isn’t going to tell you anything about your dog. Susan Conant once referred to Thomas as being afraid of her own dogs and I think she has a point. I do not recommend this book to anyone.
    …more

    sarafem

    Somewhere in this book I recall the author calling herself a dog anthropologist. This egotistical idiocy completely blew my circuits. Call yourself a dog lover or a dog observer or a dog whatever that makes sense, but do not lump together the study of humankind with watching dogs copulate and take walks and form packs. I am not saying that the study of humans is necessarily more important than the study of animals but they are very different, in that we can relate to the humans we study because

    I love dogs, I completely obsess about and go ga-ga over dogs, I would form my own dog colony if I could, I have three dogs that are my babies and I want a hundred more and I would like to breed dogs and open a dog rescue and my life is all about DOGSDOGSDOGS. Therefore, I just knew I would love this book.

    Unfortunately, it was more about how wonderful and humble the author was than about the dogs themselves. I honestly found myself completely uninterested in the dogs because I hated the writer.

    At several points, she painted the dogs’ behaviors so negatively that I didn’t even like the dogs, and I felt like she was too unobtrusive in her observations. (And yes, I get that this is why she called herself an anthropologist, but zoologists out in the wild observe unobtrusively and do not compare themselves with anthropologists.) Your living room is not the wild and your pets are not wild animals; if one is sexually harassing another, separate them; if one is being isolated, make sure that you give it all the attention it needs. Pet dogs and wild dogs may have the same instincts, but they behave differently and react differently because they are in completely different environments. It is cruel to watch some behaviors and not intervene.
    …more

    Laura

    Feb 19, 2011

    rated it
    it was ok

     · 
    review of another edition

    Shelves:
    read-in-2005

    Excited though I was about reading this book, I almost didn’t finish it as I was constantly appalled at the the author’s irresponsible behaviour.

    Right off the bat we meet Misha, a friend’s intact male husky whom the author allows to roam his self-determined 130 square mile “territory”. She seems to try and defend this inexcusable behaviour by bragging about the dog’s ability to avoid being struck by a car and by stating that she never observed him mating with any female dogs. There is no doubt i

    Right off the bat we meet Misha, a friend’s intact male husky whom the author allows to roam his self-determined 130 square mile “territory”. She seems to try and defend this inexcusable behaviour by bragging about the dog’s ability to avoid being struck by a car and by stating that she never observed him mating with any female dogs. There is no doubt in my mind that her little car-dodging husky made numerous attempts to populate all of Cambridge with his offspring. She mentions a St. Bernard, almost in passing, whose owners surrendered him to an animal shelter/hospital where he was used to supply blood for transfusions before being put to death. (The dog was surrendered because of his behaviour, blame for which she seems to place on the dog himself and not the people who had rasied him.) Her last comment on the dog is that his blood is being used for “dogs more fortunate that he, dogs who were wanted by their owners”. She obviously does not see the irony in this statement — Misha undoubtably fathered numerous unwanted pups, many of which may well have would up in the same animal shelter as the doomed St. Bernard. Later in the book she describes how a roaming spaniel leaped over her fence and forceably mated with another one of her dogs. (Nonmating drugs did not prevent the unwanted pregnancy; spaying her dog definitely would have.) Does the author honestly think her darling Misha was not out doing the very same thing? The author does have a chance to observe the behavior of wolves in their natural habitat and I found that to be much more interesting and responsible. I’m glad I hung in there to read those parts.

    Also, I must agree that quite a lot of her conculsions involved a large amount of common sense.
    …more