People think that touching a puppy's nose will bring luck, and tourists here will come to touch it, so it feels bald. I also wanted to be happy, but in the end there was an embarrassing scene. Because of my petite figure and the tall bronze statue, it was really out of reach. Worth a visit!
Stories similar to the Hachiko. The legs of the puppy statue were touched and there was a bronze statue of a puppy outside the Greyfarl Church in downtown Edinburgh. Built in memory of the puppy! Worth a visit.
Bobby is a household name in Scotland. He was originally a stray dog. The night watchman John Gray gave him a full meal. Bobby followed John. As a result, John died in 1858. During his burial, Bobby insisted on not leaving, and always guarded John. The tombstone is very touching.
A life-size statue dedicated to a Skye terrier that obtained a watch over his master’s grave for a long time. It is one of the most popular places to take photo and pay respects to this loyal little dog.
Greyfriars Bobby Memorial is an ordinary statue of dog but the story behind it is more than amazing. It was built in memory of dog who kept coming to his master's grave every year for almost 15 years! He couldn't deal with the fact that he passed away. The dog became the symbol of loyalty and faithfulness.
This statue commemorates a very loyal dog. It sits tall on its pedestal on the street, not far from where the Greyfriars Kirk is.
There’s no denying the charm of this wee dug, but like the Mona Lisa you’ll probably find yourself stuck behind a dozen or so tourists, phones in hand. Visit the nearby Greyfriars Kirkyard if you actually want to find out about Bobby.
Built to commemorate the loyal dog Bobby! It’s not as big as I thought. It’s a statue, but its legend is quite moving. In the mid-nineteenth century, a dog raised by the priest John Gray, it has dutifully waited for its owner’s cemetery for more than 10 years, and people sleep in its owner. A tomb was also built for it in the church. It is worth seeing.