Check out these animals you wish you could have as a pet! From weird exotic pets to cute and amazing creatures, this top 10 list of animals you wish you could have is awesome!
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Ok, yes, I'm starting off this list with a creature that is just barely different from something you can actually have in our world...a unicorn. But hey, despite being just a horse with a horn on its head, unicorns are something that many have wanted as pets. Sure, maybe those people are primarily female, but hey, if they want one, who am I to judge? I mean, there are groups of men who love My Little Pony, so frankly, do whatever you want!
I'm going to mix some real world and fantasy here because both of these deserve entries on my list. Not to mention, they're one of my favorite animals.
Dogs are great pets, but many are derived from the wolf species. The difference though is that a dog can be domesticated, a wolf cannot. As a zoo worker once told me and my family, "You can train a wolf, but you can never tame one." And I believe it's that desire to prove them wrong that wants us to have wolves as pets.
4. Giant Birds
There are many desires that we humans have that I would define as "primal". Meaning that sometimes we don't know why we want these things, but merely that we do. One of them is the desire to fly. Now, yes, we have airplanes, hang gliders, and even rocket packs to a certain extent, but there's something about being up there without mechanical assistance that just feels right, and to have a giant bird that you could fly through the skies with would just be awesome.
3. Big Cats
Some clarification, when I say "big cats", I don't mean large tabbys or having a really big house cat. I'm talking about lions, tigers, cheetahs, jaguars, panthers, the works. These are the big cats, and I would venture a guess that some of you have thought about having them as pets.
When you look at the creatures of our world today, it's hard to think that there were anything bigger, scarier than them. And yet, there were, and they were called dinosaurs. Dinosaurs roamed the prehistoric Earth, and it took a literal disaster of epic proportions to wipe them out. But...if they did still exist to this day...they'd be really cool pets.
The undisputed, holy grail creature that we all wish could have as pets is without a doubt...dragons. And let's be honest, if you haven't wanted a dragon as a pet in your life? You really need to read more fantasy.
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Okay 1. U spoiled stuff from movies and series without a warning which ruins it for atleast me and probs more ppl... 2. Direwolfes did actually exist a really long time ago 3. The triceratops is in fact just the teen of another dino therefore the triceratops isnt exactly a dino no more and u also had mistaken some other creatures for dinosaurs while they arent
wolves are my MOST favourite animals after discovering a dog (that lives in my dads house) named bully i got to hug him many times i spend the night at my friends house. i got used to him after a little bit because i huged him :D
When Macmillan talked about the wind of change, he was referring to the desire of African nations for their independence. But he might just as easily have been talking about education in England, where many concerns - about the extent of underprivilege, the need for a more child-centred style of education in primary schools, the unfairness of the selective tripartite system of secondary schools, and wider access to higher education - were now reaching a climax.
Tory education policy.
In his book The Making of Tory Education Policy in Post-War Britain 1950-1986 , Christopher Knight argues that in the period between 1950 and 1974 the Conservative Party failed to fashion an educational policy in line with Conservative philosophy (Knight 1990:3).
However, the beginnings of a Tory education policy can be seen, Knight suggests, in One Nation - A Tory Approach to Social Problems , published by the Conservative Political Centre in 1950. It was written by nine members of what became known as the One Nation group of Tory MPs, including Edward Heath, lain Macleod, Angus Maude and Enoch Powell, who were committed to preserving the church schools and the private sector, to defending the tripartite system, and to opposing what they saw as the enforced uniformity of comprehensive education.
In his contribution to One Nation , Maude wrote: The modern insistence on humanising teaching methods . must not be made an excuse for abandoning the traditional disciplines of learning . We deplore the present tendency to drag down the brighter children to the level of the dull ones (quoted in Knight 1990:12-13). It was perhaps unsurprising that the Tories should have spent little effort in developing a coherent education policy in the early 1950s because, when they regained power in 1951, the overwhelming need was for more school places to cope with the rapidly rising birth rate. Oversize classes (forty or more pupils) and inadequate buildings were the dominant issues for politicians, civil servants and parents alike . A wider vision of schooling was not yet developed