Cane Corso Photo Gallery – Pictures Of Cane Corsos!


This breed’s name is often mispronounced. While many believe it is “Cane” as in “Sugar Cane”, the correct pronunciation is is “Kah-Naye” Corso.

Photo by abhors3n

Cane Corsos are a hard working breed. They have been used as guard dogs, hunting dogs, personal protection dogs and are an extremely multi-faceted breed.

Photo by Tupzu

Because of the sheer power of these large dogs, they need to be well trained and socialized from a young age. Make sure you seek out a reputable breeder if you are seeking a Cane Corso puppy like the one in the image above.

Photo by UbiOs

Like all of the giant breeds, Cane Corsos mature slowly. Puppyhood often continues until they are 3 years of age.

Photo by jyearwoo

The Cane Corso was bred to be a working dog and is not generally an aggressive breed. However they will be wary of strangers until they are comfortable with them and will protect their homes and families at whatever  cost.

Photo by appliedvitals

Cane Corsos are an extremely active breed and need stimulation and a physical outlet for their energy.  Check out the expression on the guy in the photo above!

Photo by dusk013

Cane Corsos are generally good with children and are very eager and willing to please. They are highly intelligent and catch onto training quickly.

Photo by dreamcars0260


The Cane Corso is a cousin of the Neapolitan Mastiff. While Neos were bred for sheer massiveness and brute strength, Canes were bred for speed and agility with power behind it.

Photo by willaurence

Cane Corsos can have cropped or natural ears. Historically ears were cropped to prevent preditors from biting onto them when they were on duty protecting livestock. Ear cropping is not a requirement of the breed standard.

Photo by The Graces

Cane Corsos can live peacefully with other dogs in a household if they are introduced carefully.

Sebastiano Pitruzzello (aka gorillaradio)

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