Dogs named Angus tend to be loving, good-natured, and industrious. This name is also associated with companionship, and friendship.
That you have a sense of humor and enjoy classic names. Angus is a strong, classic name that has been around for centuries, and it is often associated with Scotland and the Scottish Highlands. It also suggests that you are a loyal and devoted pet owner.
Angus has two syllables, which is highly recommended by dog trainers. Angus isn't one of the most common names, so your dog will certainly stand out. If you love the name, you should pick it!
Naming your dog Angus is certainly a thing, but it's one of the more niche choices out there according to our data.
Angus was, in the past month, the 1176th most viewed dog name on PupNames.com.
As of March 2024, Angus is becoming ever more niche with new puppy owners. Our stats suggest that the name is less fashionable than it was at this time last year.
We've seen quite a lot of variation in rank for this name, which may suggest seasonal factors or interest driven by pop culture events.
In the past week, Angus was viewed 113 times, and liked 5 times.
The map below shows Angus's popularity across the United States, according to PupNames data.
Angus is most adored in Hawaii, North Carolina and Tennessee.
By contrast, the name has been shown the least amount of interest in Florida, Virginia and Georgia.
And this world map shows which countries have the greatest love for the name Angus.
Most popular breeds named Angus:
- Labrador Retriever
- West Highland White Terrier
- Scottish Terrier
- Golden Retriever
- German Shepherd
- A bulldog named Angus played a role in the movie Mr. Magoo.
Angus is found in these categories:
Scottish origin, evokes images of adorable, fluffy Highland cattle.
Associated with Celtic mythology and Gaelic language as a god's name.
Evokes images of serious Scottish cattle, humorously applied to pooches.
Steak lovers might name their canine after their favorite cut.
A popular traditional Scottish male name, often linked to strength.
Scottish roots and beefy connotations harken back to simpler, bygone times.