Color: White or white with black mask or muzzle, brindle, red, fawns (fallows, occasionally pied and mixed colors).
Weight: A, exceeding 55 lbs.; B, exceeding 45 lbs.; C, not exceeding 45 lbs.
Until by law abolished, the Bulldog was used for bull baiting. In general appear-ance the bulldog should be a low-set, heavy-boned, smooth-coated dog built on broad and powerful lines. His head should be strikingly massive and large in proportion to the dog's size, the face extremely short, muzzle very broad, blunt and inclined upwards, body short and well knit, the limbs stout and muscular, hind quarters very high and strong, but rather lightly made in comparison with its heavily made foreparts. The dog conveys an impression of determination, strength and activity.
The Bulldog may be said to occupy the pride of place amongst the non-sporting varieties. Furthermore, it is one of the oldest of them and has been selected by the British themselves to typify the national character and is often termed the national breed. Certain it is that he conveys a "what we have we'll hold" impression, and for a dogged, determined, courageous and tenacious symbol one could not imagine any breed filling the role more aptly.
Weight : Not exceeding 22 lbs.
The points and characteristics of this sub-division of the British bulldog may be summed up in the simple statement that it should be an exact duplicate in miniature of the larger specimen in every point and detail, excepting size.