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Ultimate Funny Guilty Dog Video Compilation 2014 NEW HD

Ultimate Funny Guilty Dog Video Compilation 2014 NEW HD

Check out our latest video: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=KMndmwKq6VQ Funny Guilty Dog Videos | Guilty Dog Videos | Guilty Dogs | Guilty Dog Who Made This …

As with most long songs I’ve been trying to upload, it’s already been done. But I thought I’d have some fun putting timestamps on this one. Also, I was tryin…

48 Responses to Ultimate Funny Guilty Dog Video Compilation 2014 NEW HD

  1. when dogs lay down and show their belly, it means they “surrender” it’s
    their way of apologizing. FYI. Dogs are the best :)

  2. This is EXACTLY why I want a dog.
    They are bloody incredible and in so many ways, they are every bit as
    friendly, and sweet and honest and … Well, they are better than a number
    of people that I am thinking of who are supposed to be friends.
    I mean,,, Next door has a dog, he is a Border Collie cross and he has a
    semi-labrador features and so I would assume lab, but the colours dont
    go… Anyway, he is a mutt and he is the sweetest thing in the world… He
    likes nothing more than to cuddle up to you to know that you are his
    friend… Sweet as honey.
    Thats the kind of loyalty that a dog can give.
    I want a doberman or a Staffie myself… Completely opposire ends of the
    intelligence scale I think but both great dogs to have… Maybe a boxer? Oh
    hell, I just want a dog.

  3. Meanwhile my corgi will smile at you and even come lick your face while you
    yell at him for destroying everything. He truly has no shame. 

  4. What’s with all the drama queens in the comments? I’m not a dog owner
    myself, but the lady in the first video is not bullying her dog. She’s
    scolding her, there’s a difference.

  5. There are two types of commenters…those who own dogs and those who don’t
    lol. The dogs understand the tone of voice their owners are giving them. It
    doesn’t matter what they are saying, it’s the tone that is being
    understood. People talk to their dogs, it’s a thing.

  6. This is horrible, showing scared dogs as some kind of entertainment. Would
    you threaten to hit children then laugh as they cower in the corner?

  7. You know, I hate it when owners ask their dogs why they did that certain
    mess and expect the dogs to talk and give them a reason. :/ 

  8. Wow I just came from the cats feeling guilty compilation video and the
    comment section here is actually much different then over there. The cat
    video was full of hate towards cats and people kept saying bad shit about
    them while over, not so much hate.

  9. Breaking the Right Versus Wrong and Guilty Animal Myth

    Dogs are motivated to do whatever works for them and avoid what doesn’t.
    They are motivated to do things that are safe and avoid the things that are
    not. But they don’t understand right from wrong. They CAN’T understand
    right from wrong.

    Right versus wrong is a human construct that even we humans don’t fully
    grasp until a specific developmental stage. Animals don’t share an ethical
    world view with us. They don’t choose to do things because they’re right or
    avoid behaviours because they are wrong. They do what works and what is
    safe. They are amoral.

    Dogs bark when barking gets them what they want. They jump when jumping
    works. They don’t do any of the things they do to annoy us or to get back
    at us or out of stubbornness.

    And here comes the “Yeah, but….”

    I have spent many years training animals and learning about animal
    behaviour. I wish more people would do that instead of just assuming they
    know what they are talking about. People always use the following example:

    “Yeah, but what about when my dog has an accident in the house? He acts
    super guilty when I get home, so I know he knows he wasn’t supposed to go
    in the house. I know he knows it was wrong.”

    Let me tell you an alternative version of this story that was taught to me
    by an amazing dog trainer by the name of Veronica Boutelle:

    A dog gets adopted and moves into a new home. The owners go to work every
    day, leaving him home to his own devices. He needs to go to the bathroom.
    The thick rug seems as good a place as any; in fact it’s quite absorbent.
    He goes. He feels relieved. He takes a nap. A few hours later he feels the
    need again, so he goes again. He feels relieved again. Peeing on the rug
    works and it is safe.

    Except, when the owners come home and catch him in the act of peeing for a
    third time, he gets punished — yelled at, possibly swatted on the
    behind, sent outside.

    His people think that they’re teaching him to only go outside. But he
    doesn’t learn the inside/outside rule from this experience. He learns that
    it is safe to pee on the rug when the people aren’t around, but not when
    they are. So the house training problems continue.

    If he’s a smart dog he will probably start peeing on the rug behind the
    couch or a chair, to make sure he’s not caught in the act again. The people
    come home each day to find an accident in the house and so they punish the
    dog, who has no idea why he is being punished. He relieved himself hours
    ago, and we know that cause and effect has to be immediate for a dog to
    understand it.

    So, his people think they are communicating “Hey, I thought I told you not
    to go in the house” and the poor dog has no idea what message he is
    missing.

    Shift forward a few days. The owners come home to a dog looking very
    “guilty”. They realize the dog must have had another accident. They go
    looking for it and sure enough, there it is. They assume the guilty looks
    are the dog admitting that he does, in fact, understand he was not supposed
    to go inside the house, so they feel justified in punishing him again.

    Problem is, the dog isn’t feeling guilty. The things his people are reading
    as guilt — rolling over, looking anxious, tucking his tail between his
    legs, slinking around or getting low to the ground, licking his
    lips….these are all appeasement or cut-off signals. These are body
    language signals dogs use with each other to stop aggression. He’s throwing
    cut-off signals because he’s come to learn, through association, that his
    people coming home means it’s time to be punished. He’s noticed the pattern.

    He doesn’t know why he’s being aggressed upon, but he’s hoping to stop it
    by sending all the right signals — signals that his people misread as an
    admission of guilt. What we have here is a tragic inter-species
    miscommunication.

    We assume because we feel guilt, other animals do too. We assume because we
    know right from wrong, other animals do too. We assume that because we
    understand each other when we talk, that dogs get it too. We know on an
    intellectual level that they don’t understand English, but we still seem
    bewildered when they don’t understand us. The insistence on reading and
    treating dogs as though they are furry humans gets us in a lot of trouble.

    Letting go of the right versus wrong myth makes working with dogs less
    confrontational. Instead of assuming a dog is being stubborn about pulling
    on leash, for example, we can just admit we haven’t trained him well
    enough, and then get on with the business of fixing that.

    Because dogs don’t pull to annoy their dog walkers, they pull to get to
    something interesting — a place, a smell, a dog walking up ahead. If
    pulling works, they will keep doing it. It’s as simple as that. If you want
    them to stop pulling, you have to use training methods that teach them,
    that no longer works — like stopping each time they pull, or even turning
    to go in the opposite direction.

    Letting go of the right versus wrong myth makes us much better dog owners.

    Instead of thinking “Ugh! I’ve told him not to do X a thousand times! Why
    is he being so stubborn, naughty, willful, etc.” you’re able to think in
    terms of problem solving:

    “He’s doing X. I want him to do Y. What’s my training plan for getting him
    there?

    This way of thinking, a positive trainer’s way of thinking, means better
    results faster, less frustration and a more enjoyable relationship with the
    dogs in your care!

  10. I couldn’t watch this for too long. It’s basically the exact same 45
    seconds repeated over and over. There are more interesting and funnier
    compilations available on this subject.

  11. You can tell who has been around dogs and who hasn’t just by the comments
    and their assumptions. Dogs are awesome. They are not only smart but the
    can feel every single emotion that humans can.

  12. Why are these people talking to these dogs like they are gonna talk back?
    Just say “BAD DOGGIE” and be done with it!!! GEEZ!!!

  13. Why do people ask dogs tell me what you did why did you do that at not like
    there gonna talk to you like a human 

  14. Haha at 4:17 Laurel is like, oh, hey! 😀

    And then she shows her the eaten bag and she’s immediately
    OHSHIZSHEKNOWSI’MSCREWED

  15. *Dogs and Pigs (three little ones), off of Animals, released in January
    1977.* In 1975 Pink Floyd bought a three-story block of church halls at 35
    Britannia Row in Islington, north London. Their deal with record company
    EMI, for unlimited studio time in return for a reduced percentage of sales,
    had expired, and they converted the building into a recording studio and
    storage facility. Its construction took up most of 1975, and in April 1976
    the band started work on their tenth studio album, Animals, at the new
    facility. It begins somewhere for everyone. There’s the first song that
    grabs your attention and seizes the imagination, the first album that
    demonstrates such overall strength and originality that it becomes
    something more for most listeners, just as there is the first kiss that
    awakens the soul and forever changes the vision. I admit without qualm
    that it began for me with Animals. As a boy, the cover and music of Animals
    fascinated me then as it still fascinates me today. It is the acute
    anthropomorphic fantasy, possessing a timeless quality that has thrust it
    into the category of “classic,” though it may remain forever in the shadow
    of its more commercially successful older brother, Dark Side Of The Moon.
    Consisting of three tracks each longer than ten minutes and two tracks
    under two minutes, Animals is not for the attention- span- deficient.
    However, within this impenetrable fortress of radio- unfriendly tracks, we
    hear Dave Gilmour’s guitars at their absolute best, get a full-on dose of
    Roger Waters’ powerful lyrical imagery, and are presented with the worst
    elements of our own humanity- packaged in the skins of “Sheep,” “Dogs” and
    “Pigs (Three Different Ones)”. For those weaned on The Wall and Dark Side,
    you’ll find Animals to be a whole new bag of feed. Where Floyd’s two most
    recognizable albums made their mark with operatic aggression and fear,
    Animals deals in dirt- under- the- fingernails reality, the common
    smallness that simultaneously binds and repels us all. “Dogs,” my favorite
    Pink Floyd song, a 17-minute study in the commonest of all faults, lazily
    dispenses bite after venomous bite into the desires that drive us to seize
    the fast buck and screw anyone that gets in our way. 

  16. That’s better! Just been listening to The Endless River and needed some
    proper Floyd to cleanse myself from that god awful crap.

  17. Don’t ever decide you hate a band before you’ve listened to them. As I
    teen obsessed with punk, I can’t even tell you how much I hated Pink
    Floyd. It wasn’t until I actually sat down and properly had a listen I
    quickly realised what I’d been missing for all those years. I haven’t gone
    a day in a month without listening to them, I’ve pissed off everyone I know
    by constantly mentioning the band in conversation. But like my dad always
    said, everyone ends up giving into the Floyd :D

  18. This is the greatest musical composition in the known Universe. The most
    amazing work of art I can imagine. Greater than The David, the Mona Lisa
    and The Last Supper. This would inspire Chopin and Bach and would have made
    Einstein get high…uh higher. Ok, Einstein didn’t get high, but I’m
    certain he was huge fan of the sauce! 

  19. I never realized that David Gilmour probably wrote the first half of the
    song. I am now convinced with that degree of honest appraisal and hard
    hitting reality of the lyrics and the music business being the demon that
    consumes the unwary musician. I think he has a greater command of the
    literary vehicle and that guitar solo is phenomenal, but he is a better
    writer than R. Waters who I always thought of as having a more deep
    understanding of politics and the spiritual, but today i have reappraised
    that. I was arguing the other day that this is perhaps the greatest guitar
    solo in rock and roll and as such it outshines ‘Stairway to Heaven’.

  20. “gotta admit, that I’m a little bit confused….sometimes it seems to me
    as if I’m just being used……(classic)

  21. Psshhhht this song is a total rip off of Faith in Others by Opeth. Maybe
    next time “Pink Floyed”

  22. Is it just me, or do these lyrics match up with Metal Gear Solid and it’s
    themes almost perfectly? 

  23. The final verse explores a number of aspects of business life and how it
    compares to dogs, for example taking chances and being “trained not to spit
    in the fan”, losing their individuality (“broken by trained personnel”),
    obeying their superiors (“fitted with collar and chain”), being rewarded
    for good behaviour (“given a pat on the back”), working harder than the
    other workers (“breaking away from the pack”) and getting to know everyone
    but spending less time with family (“only a stranger at home”).

  24. A few years ago me and my dad were in the parking lot at the Home Depot. He
    put in this album when he finished putting the tools and stuff in the car,
    and after that I would go on to play Pink Floyd before all of my Pop Warner
    football practices or games, when our family went on vacation on the trip
    to the destination, and just plain when I wanted to hear some Floyd.
    Whenever I look back at my football memories, this song is the one that
    plays in my head over my slide show of thoughts.

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