There are plenty of animals in the Matrix and several seen in the real world (see below) however the word of god answer is that none of the animals seen inside the Matrix are real:
TheTrinityACMXCL: What about the animals in the Matrix? Are they real animals or just computer-generated images?
Wachowski Bros: Sadly, they are all computer generated ...
This is answered in The Last Jedi: Visual Dictionary. On the page for Fathiers there are Fathier Jockeys and images of a saddle and whip. As such it appears they are raced with a rider like a horse race.
The skill of the jockeys separates prize-winners from also-rans, but it is a risky profession: falls are often fatal. Most races in Canto ...
This is Action Comics #425 - "The Last Moa on Earth".
Strange gases affect the last moa egg
The moa drains the hunter's life forces, growing to an enormous size within hours
Superman fights the beast which can now fly and has become psychic.
Before finally realising that the animal simply wants to go home
Since there are no further mentions of this ...
The episode you are thinking of is TOS: Journey to Babel and the pet is question was a sehlat named I-Chaya.
Here is a picture from TAS: Yesteryear, in which we finally meet the creature:
A lower-quality image to show the creature's scale at the time of its death:
Here is the dialogue you are remembering:
MCCOY: Spock, I've always suspected that you ...
When Finn and Rose dismount from their fathier and release it, we see them remove the saddle that they’ve been using to ride it. The existence of such saddles implies that they are ridden like horses when being raced.
If you'll accept the Vonda McIntyre novelization as a source, it goes into some detail about this.
Apparently they have frozen humpback tissue on hand that they could clone. However, 1) it won't help with the immediate problem, because a cloned whale won't know any of the songs the probe is looking for, and 2) humpbacks are big-brained enough that they have ...
The humpbacks were not brought back to repopulate the species. The main reason they wanted the whales was to answer the probe that was close to Earth and destroying it.
In the movie, a giant probe was moving through space and transmitting a signal which was disabling power to starships as it moved through space. When it reached Earth, the signal had ...
Spock's pet sehlat, I-Chaya, was part of a story told twice in Star Trek canon. I-Chaya appeared on screen in the animated episode Yesteryear:
The story was repeated, from Sarek's perspective, in the Next Generation episode Unification I. I-Chaya's role is omitted.
Sehlats appear to have been the only Vulcan pets named in main canon. T'Pol also had one in ...
That sounds like Brian W. Aldiss' short story "Old Hundredth". It fits in every point. The main character as an uplifted sloth and human minds are in semi-material structures called Involutes. IIRC, bears jump through those Involutes to gain...something, and this is considered not right by the other animals.
Each Involute carried thousands or even ...
According the the FAQ on Brian Jacques' official Redwall website, the animals in the Redwall series have no clearly defined size:
Q: Do the animals in your stories walk on all fours or, do they walk erect?
BJ: The creatures in my stories are as big or small as your imagination wants them to be. My imagination does not see them on
Thor Odinson's goats do appear in the comic Marvel Universe. Recently when he lost access to Mjolnir (which in the Marvel Universe is how he gains the power of flight) he was forced to return to his chariot and his two magical goats: Toothgnasher and Toothgrinder.
They do not appear in the Marvel Cinematic Universe because it isn't necessary that they do. ...
While they can be useful, the students’ animals are mainly pets.
Presuming this question is referring to only the students’ pets (excluding, for example, Dumbledore’s phoenix Fawkes, Salazar’s basilisk, and the Dark Lord’s snake Nagini), they’re mostly pets. Owls of course are also a way for students to send messages, though anyone who doesn’t have their own ...
We know about :
Christina, O'Brien's tarantula (TNG: Realm of Fear)
Livingston, Picard's Lionfish
The two Spots, Data's cats (kudos Xantec)
Amanda Rogers' three dogs for a brief period (TNG: True Q) (Kudos Xantec)
Worf's Targ for a few seconds (TNG: Where No One Has Gone Before) (Kudos Xantec again!)
Tasha Yar's cat for a few seconds (TNG: Where No One Has ...
According to Ian McKellen's website, Shadowfax was played by two horses. Blanco, mentioned in rand al'thor's answer, was described by McKellen as Shadowfax's "galloping double."
The principal horse, however, was another Andalusian stallion named Domero (bold is my emphasis, italic is McKellen's):
Gandalf of course isn't as sentimental as this Englishman, ...
Wikipedia lists him in a list of fictional dogs in animation, which supports the general idea that it's a genetically modified dog. (His name is Kyle; that's what he's listed under in the Wiki article.)
In both films, Gru refers to Kyle as his “dog” when people ask what Kyle is:
In DM, when Gru is showing the girls around the house, Margo ask what Kyle is. ...
Other than looking like a sheep/horse hybrid, and being much larger, we see in The Last Jedi that they are essentially treated no differently than we treat horses. The canon book Star Wars Made Easy literally calls them "space horses"
Graceful and majestic creatures, fathiers are prized across the galaxy
for their ability to run ...
Unknown, but I would guess not.
I can't remember any ruling on this in canon, nor can I recall anybody who had more than one pet at the same time. I also had a look through lists of pets on fan websites; I couldn't find anybody with more than one pet.
This would suggest that you're probably limited to one pet at a time (if not by rules, by practicality).
The Ewok Adventure (later released with the subtitle Caravan of Courage) has the caravan traveling with pack horses.
And they are identified by name.
As the second clip shows, there are evidently also ferrets on Endor, but I don't think anyone ever says the word "ferret."
The animals are called horses, even though they clearly are not:
A rider emerged from the storm. He rode astride a native creature
that Federation settlers jokingly referred to as a “horse.” For some
reason the term had caught on, though the beast resembled no Earth
animal J’Onn had ever seen. Granted, it was a quadruped, but larger
In Raymond Z. Gallun's classic novelette "Seeds of the Dusk" (first published in Astounding Science-Fiction, June 1938, available at the Internet Archive), crows have evolved near-human intelligence, but don't have technology. Kaw the crow is one of the main characters in this far-future alien invasion story:
Kaw, the Crow, recognized in this thing that ...
Ducks exist in the (canon) Star Wars universe. They appear to be essentially identical to Earth ducks based on the descriptions
They receive a mention in The Phantom Menace
Captain Panaka If we can't get the shield generator fixed, we'll be sitting ducks.
and again in Star Wars: Ahsoka.
Ahsoka had met the Fardi clan at the shipyards when she’d ...
In light of recent developments in the Star Wars canon, I'll add an updated answer.
In the canon novel Lords of the Sith, Sidious uses the "like
rats from a sinking ship" simile. They are also shown in Return
of the Jedi and are mentioned in other works.
Alderaanian wolf-cats and Endor Boar-Wolves exist, implying
that wolves, ...
I have not found a specific term for what you describe, but this tendency is explained historically on Wikipedia, with a list of examples in alphabetical order.
Look Closer by Amy Bechtel
Excerpts from the Google book:
Her dad and her brother Hamish were bringing in the last mob of sheep
off the hill pasture; it was shearing time. For a moment Jess felt out
of place. She ought to be down with them, helping with the work.
Shearing had hardly begun, and next year when tupping season and
lambing season came ...
Short answer is no, we don't know any.
Neither "The Hobbit" nor "The lord of the Rings" contain any mention of Gandalf's previous horse's name. There are only mentions of "a / my horse" or "I rode" when Gandalf spoke directly:
"At the end of June I was in the Shire, but a cloud of anxiety was on my mind, and I rode to the southern borders of the little ...
They are known as Vulptices or a Vulptex
Vulptices are native creatures of the mineral planet Crait. They live in the caves and tunnels under the surface of the salt flats which cover Crait. After the departure of the rebels from their base on Crait allowed the Vulptices to roam through the structures left behind by the rebels and the caves behind the base.
This sounds extremely similar to the story which was answered here:
Name of a short story with a telepathic man and cats
Note that the original poster of that question acknowledged they had misremembered it as cats being the secret masters, instead of dogs.
The accepted answer for that question was "Into Your Tent I'll Creep" by Eric Frank Russell, which ...
The film's official novelisation refers to them as "Tsemus" and specifically states that they're an alien animal that the locals refer to as horses, despite them not actually being horses.
It was a fire, and the dark hulks were tsemus, beasts of burden the
human settlers on Nimbus indiscriminately referred to as horses. Less
than a kilometer away from ...
Sounds like it could be Anthony Boucher's "They Bite," a wonderfully creepy little story. Here's a taste:
You see," the young man began, "the desert's so big you can't be alone in it. Ever notice that? It's all empty and there's nothing in sight but, there's always something moving over there where you can't quite see it. It's something very dry and thin ...
Picard's fish, Livingston, was present in Picard's ready room as early as 2364 (1st year of TNG) and as late as 2373 (First Contact).
Since Livingston is a Red Lionfish, which live up to 10 years, he'd be approximately 9 years old by the time of First Contact.
Assuming he survived, he'd be reaching the end of his natural life-span and since his aquarium ...