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Image from page 143 of "Our domestic animals, their habits, intelligence and usefulness;" (1907)

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説明Identifier: ourdomesticanima01voogTitle: Our domestic animals, their habits, intelligence and usefulness;Year: 1907 (1900s)Authors: Voogt, Gos. de Wormeley, Katharine Prescott, tr Burkett, Charles William, 1873- edSubjects: Domestic animalsPublisher: Boston, Ginn & Co.Contributing Library: The Library of CongressDigitizing Sponsor: Sloan FoundationView Book Page: Book ViewerAbout This Book: Catalog EntryView All Images: All Images From BookClick here to view book online to see this illustration in context in a browseable online version of this book.Text Appearing Before Image:stivehorses by violent means, and could neverbring themselves to use the gentler methodsof the Latin nations. Americans and their English cousins havealways preferred the enjoyment of trottingand galloping across country to making anyfine display in the riding schools. The rough, harsh way in which the Sla\-sride is partly caused, no doubt, by their saddles,which project so far from the body of the horsethat the rider cannot direct the animal by kneeor thigh. His heels are usually under the chestof the horse, and he controls him entirely bybit and spur. He will often, in the middle ofa gallop, fling the horse backward or to oneside by pulUng violently on the bit, using bothwhip and voice at the same time. The saddleis high in front and back, and the stirrups veryshort; consequently it is almost impossible fora restive horse to throw his rider. The Slavsnever ride at a trot, but always at a walk orgallop. The rider often forces the animal to sitdown on his haunches, and then he compelsText Appearing After Image:Horses in Corral, Wyoming THE HORSE 121 him with whip and spur to advance in thathalf-sitting posture. This violent treat-ment renders a horse obedient in a fewdays, and if he breaks a leg or strainsa muscle in the process, what matter ?The steppes of the Ukraine, or easternRussia, will furnish plenty more. Besides the systems of equitation prac-ticed in circuses and riding schools, thereare rules for open-air e.vercises in which,added to equitation properly so called,there are obstacles to overcome, barriersto leap, and equestrian games to plaw inwhich the rider can exhibit his powerNote About ImagesPlease note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability - coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.
撮影日1907-01-01 00:00:00
撮影者Internet Archive Book Images
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