Dogue Allemand Skull Replica measures 10.5 inch. Dogue Allemand Skull Replica is museum quality polyurethane cast. 2-part skull (separate cranium and jaw). Cast of an original California Academy of Sciences specimen. Made in USA.

Deutsche Dogge is the German name. Our precise skull can be used as a teaching tool, museum skull exhibit, home décor skull, or office décor skull.

This skull is designed for those veterinary students, teachers and schools who prefer not to use real skulls for study and demonstration purposes.

The Great Dane’s or Dogue Allemand  has a large and imposing appearance belies its outgoing and friendly nature that can make it a loving, devoted addition to any home.

With proper supervision, they are known for seeking physical affection from their owners or non-owners that they know well. The breed is often referred to as a “gentle giant”.

Dogue Allemand or Great Danes are generally well disposed toward other dogs, other non-canine pets, and familiar humans. They generally do not exhibit extreme aggressiveness or a high prey drive.

With proper care and training, they are great around children, especially when raised with them.

The Great Dane combines, in its regal appearance, strength, and elegance with great size and a powerful, well-formed, smoothly muscled body.

It is one of the giant working breeds, but is unique in that its general conformation must be so well balanced that it never appears clumsy, and shall move with a long reach and powerful drive.

The Great Dane or Dogue Allemand is a short-haired breed with a strong, galloping figure.

Great Danes have naturally floppy, triangular ears. In the past, when Great Danes were commonly used to hunt boars, cropping of the ears was performed to make injuries to the dogs’ ears less likely during hunts.

Now that Dogue Allemand are primarily companion animals, cropping is sometimes still done for traditional and cosmetic reasons.

In the 1930s when Dogue Allemand had their ears cropped, after the surgery, two devices called Easter bonnets were fitted to their ears to make them stand up.

Today, the practice is still common in the United States, but much less common in Europe.

In some European countries such as the United Kingdom, Ireland, Denmark, and Germany, and parts of Australia and New Zealand, the practice is banned or controlled to only be performed by veterinary surgeons.