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Yugoslavian Shepherd Dog Sharplaninac [FCI No. 41]

Country of origin: MAKEDONIJA/JUGO

Yugoslavian Shepherd Dog

History
The Yugoslavian Shepherd Dog Sharplanina has been bred since time immemorial in the southeastern mountain regions of Yugoslavia. The breed was named after the Sharplanina Mountain range where it is the most common. Today Sharplaninas are being bred all over the country. The breed is registered with the E.O.I, since 1939 under Nº 41 under the designation "Illirski Ovcar" (Illyrian Shepherd Dog). In 1957 the General Assembly of the P.C.I. accepted a motion proposed by the Yugoslavian Federation of Gynology to change the name of the breed to "Yugoslavian Shepherd Dog Sharplanina".
The origin of the breed remains controversial. It seems likely that it came to Europe from Asia in the course of the prehistoric mass migrations. The original type of the breed has been maintained solely in such parts of the country where intense cattle breeding is still prevailing and where this dog still can play its original role of a guardian and protector of the cattle herds against predatory animals.

I. General appearance and character
The Sharplanina is a robust, well proportioned dog with plenty of bone, of a size that is well above the average and with thick, long, rather coarse coat that emphasizes the short coupled appearance. Of sturdy constitution, even disposition, good temperament, reliable, protective but not snappy; incorruptible and devoted to its master.
Height
The average height at the withers is 62 cm for males and 58 cm for bitches. Males under 56 cm and bitches under 54 cm are not eligible for breeding.
Weight : Dogs from 35-45 kg; bitches from 30-40 kg.
length of body
The length of the body Is slightly longer than its height at the withers; the relation is absut 8 : 10 for dogs, 10 : 12 for bitches.

II. Head

  1. The head is proportioned to the body. Its total length measures approximately 25 cm which corresponds to about 40% of the height at the withers. The skull is slightly longer than the muzzle (the relation being 57% : 43%). The skull has a slightly convex topline; the nasal bone is straight. The lines of the two profiles are converging.
  2. The skull (upper head) is broad with a well marked groove. Seen in profile as well as from above, the skull should appear slightly convex and a little rounded. The eyebrows are only slightly marked. The occiput is invisible.
  3. Stop : slight.
  4. The muzzle is shorter than the skull, broad and deep at the root, slightly tapering towards the nose. The nasal bone is straight and broad. The underjaw, as seen in profile, starts with a bend and then proceeds in a straight line diverging from the profile of the nasal bone,
  5. Nose : broad and black.
  6. Lips : moderately thick and tight; the upper lip is only slightly overhanging over the under lip. The corners of the lips are clean without even a hint of a flew.
  7. Teeth : Scissor bite; full dentition.
  8. Eyes : Almond shaped, neither large nor deep set, dark or light brown in color, with a quiet but piercing gaae that should never show fear. The lids and the visible connective tissues should be black.
  9. ears are set on a. line running from the tip of the nose through the inner corner of the eye or slightly underneath. They are Y-shaped and dropping, hanging close to the cheeks, and covered with short, dense hair.

III. Neck
The crest is either slightly convex or straight. The throatline is straight. The neck is of medium length but because of the length and thickness of the coat it looks shorter than it really is. Broad, deep and muscled., it is merging smoothly into the head and the shoulders, To be carried slightly above the line of the back. The skin is tight and without dewlaps. The coat is dense, long and coarse with a marked frill at the junction of head and neck (nape); this particularity is inbroadening the width and depth of this body part.

IV. Body

  1. General appearance : The topline is horizontal or slightly sloping towards the croup. Dogs bred in the mountains may be allowed a croup that is lying slightly higher than the withers but this is not a desirable feature. The total length of the body exceeds slightly the height at the withers.
  2. The withers are moderately developed and broad. The connexion with the neck is powerful and the passage hardly noticeable.
  3. The back is straight and broad, not too long. The loin is shorter, broad and muscular.
  4. The croup is of medium length, sloping and well muscled. chest is deep, the brisket reaching to the elbows, of medium length, with slightly sprung ribs. The fore chest is broad and muscular. The girth of the ribcage should exceed the height at the withers by at least 20%.
  5. The belly is tucked up and muscled. The lower profile is gently rising from the front to the rear. The flanks are rather short and with a pronounced groove.

V. Tail
The tail is long and reaching at least to the hock joint. The topline of the croup is sloping gradually and evenly into the tail. Strong at the root, tapering to the tip, with feathering along the lower side. Carried in a slight curve like a sabre; when the dog is excited, the curve is accentuated and the tail may be lifted above the line of the back.

VI. Forequarters
General appearance : The front legs are straight and well proportioned to the body. The elbows are at about 55° of the total height at the withers. The different parts of the forequarters are well proportioned to each other and to the body. The shoulders are fairly long and broad, flats sloping and forming an angle of 65* with a horizontal line. The upper arm (humerus) is more obliquely set than the shoulderblade, the angle with the horizontal line being of 55°. It joins the forearm at an angle of 145°. The elbow joint is broad, neither out- nor inturned and placed only very slightly off from the ribcage. The forearm is straight, long, with plenty of bone and well developed muscles and feathering along the rear side. The pasterns are broad and strong, slightly slanting. The feet are firm, oval shaped with well arched and closed toes. Fails strong and black. Boles tough but elastic, black.

VII. Hindquarters
Viewed from behind the legs appear to stand apart than the forelegs. Seen from the side construction and fairly well azigulated. The rounded, obliquely inlacod the angle with a to that of the shoulder. The stifle (joint thigh) is slightly less angulated than the 125°). The stifle is strong and broad. The placed, strong, with long muscles and very broad and displays a rather open angle (abo should be less slanting than the pastern. D be removed.

VIII. Gait
evenly, slightly wider they also appear of even upper thigh is well muscled, horizontal line being similar between the upper and the lower scapula-hurnerus joint (about second thigh is also obliquely bushy feathering. The hock is ut 130°). The metatarsus ewclaws are rare and should The stride is long and elastic. The most usual gait is the trot with a high and moderately outreaching action. At a galop the dog appears to be somewaht clumsy but the junrps are long and covering plenty of ground.

IX Skin
The skin is moderately thick, elastic and tight all over the body. No dewlaps. All the visible mucous membranes are black or deeply pigmented.

X. Coat
The head, ears and front side of the legs are covered with short hair. Around the neck, on the rump? at the rear side of the legs and on the tail the hair is long.,, almost flat and somewhat coarse. Under the guard hair the abundant undercoat is short, dense and of fine texture. At the withers the hair should measure between 10 and 12 cm; it should not be shorter than 7 cm.

XI. Color
The Sharplanina is a solid colored dog. All colors are acceptable from white to a dark brown that looks almost black. The prefered shade is a greenish grey (iron grey) and dark grey. Spotting and white markings are not allowed. Pigmented dogs may show tiny white markings at the chest and toes but thoy are undesirable. The upper part of the head, the neck and the body is of a darker hue that fades out into a dirty white or a yellowish grey toward the extremities. The change must be very gradual and by no means give the impression of a spotted pattern of actually create a spotted coat.
Weight
Males in good working conditions between 35 and 45 kg, females between 30 and 40kg.

XII. Faults
Minor faults : insufficiently broad skull, muzzle too long, jaws too heavy, chest lacking in width and depth, flatsidedness or exaggeratedly sprung ribs, any slight deviation of the limbs from the correct position, coat slightly shorter than desired as long as the feathering is alright. White markings on chest and feet. Tail slightly too short. Hare-feet and other minor physical blemishes.
Severe faults ; Muzzle too long or snipy; ears set too high or standing off (not hanging close enough to the cheeks); pincer (level) bite; swayback; tail carried with a side bend; lymphatic constitution and other severe physical faults.
Disqualifying faults , Missing prornolars. A striking disproportion between the length of the body and the height at the withers; insufficient height at the withers; hair shorter than 7 cm; extended white markings (spotting) and brindlc pattern; unpigmented visible mucous membranes and- eyes; any feature betraying a degeneration, severely cowlegged or cowhocked, like over- or undershot mouths,- bobtails (dogs born with only a stump or no tail at all), severe swayback, etc.


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