“He’s a good guy.
He’s very friendly.
I’ve known him for a long time, and I’m glad he’s still alive.””
The Golden Era of Dogs” is a documentary series that chronicles the history of the dogs and how they helped shape the future of dogs.
Its co-founder, Michael O’Connell, says the documentary “has nothing to do with me.”
O’Connell is a professor of sociology at the University of California, Berkeley, and the author of “The Golden Ape,” which charts the evolution of the canine family in North America.
The series’ title, in a nod to the film, refers to the dogs’ “golden age” in the United States.
O’Brien says that dogs are a “powerful tool” in “human history.”
“They were a powerful tool for our society,” he said.
“But I think the dogs have a lot to learn about human history and what it meant to be human.
And they’re going to have a hell of a time trying to make sense of it all.”
O’Brien’s documentary focuses on the Golden Aps.
They are a breed of dogs, but also a breed that predates the human species.
Ockham’s dogs were domesticated in the 17th century and bred to become the first breeds of dogs to be legally recognized by the U.S.A. The golden-haired dogs came to be known as the American Eskimos and later, the Labrador Retrievers.
They were adopted as pets in the early 1900s and have become the standard-bearers for all dog breeds.
The documentary also explores the dogs as a cultural phenomenon, with some of the most interesting stories about the breed and its history coming from people who are themselves dogs.
In “The Great Golden Age,” O’Connor tells the story of an American named Bill Sikes who lived in New Jersey.
Sikes, who was raised on a farm in his backyard, has a collection of golden retrievers, but he also owns other breeds of dog, including the Labrador, German Shepherd, Bull Terrier, Bullmastiff, and Pomeranian.
Sieves is a proud owner of the Labrador.
“We’re talking about a dog who, to me, is the greatest dog in the world,” Sikes told NPR in an interview.
“He is a great, great, wonderful dog.
I don’t think he deserves to be called a golden retriiver, but I do know he is.”
But in the film and in his own book, Sikes describes the golden retrivers as being “more like dogs than they are like dogs.”
The dogs have the “best genes of all dogs,” and Sikes says he “never gets tired of seeing them.”
He also said he “can never get bored of the look of them.”
Ockham, the documentary’s co-director, is a historian of dogs who has studied the history and social history of dogs from around the world.
Ollamsons dogs have been featured in the Smithsonian, Smithsonian Magazine, and many other publications.
He said he was inspired by the Golden Age dog stories because he believes the stories are “an important part of the American psyche.”
“We’ve been looking for these dogs and trying to understand what they are about,” Ollamons book says.
“The dog is a human product, a human invention, a tool, and an icon.”
Ollamans film follows the lives of several golden-hued dogs.
In one of the first interviews, Ollumas wife, Jennifer, says she thinks that “dogs are the most misunderstood and misunderstood animal in the history” because of their association with crime.
“I don’t know how you can make a dog go bad without having them,” Ockumas mother, Barbara, said in the documentary.
“In my opinion, dogs have gone through a lot of things,” Olliott, O’Connors mother, said.
“The dogs that we know today, we don’t all have the same breed,” OLLamons father, Bob, said of the breed.
“But they all had something in common,” he added.
“They all had that wonderful little golden eyes and they all looked like their owners and it made people think, ‘Well, this is a dog.'”
“The Great Ape” premieres on PBS on February 13 at 9 p.m. ET.