hey best people ....i bring u very funny and cute animals videos :) must watch share and dont forget to subscribe :)
animal,animals,pet,pets,funny,hilarious,ridiculous,funniest,cat,dog,kitten,puppy,fail,fails,cute,cutest,laugh,laughing,try not to laugh challenge,fun,funny animals,compilation,best,bear,monkey,horse
Pluto and Goofy - Cartoon dog vs. funny animal.png
Disney's Pluto consistently exhibits canine behaviors, like digging, barking, and chewing bones. Conversely, Goofy is a funny animal; he engages in behaviors such as walking upright, wearing clothes, and riding bicycles. Other characters acknowledge that Goofy is a dog, but he is still treated as a human.
This topic covers comics that fall under various genres.
A funny animal is an anthropomorphic animal character who lives like a human. Funny animals typically are bipedal, wear clothes, live in houses, drive vehicles, and have jobs, which distinguish them from other animal characters who may nonetheless display anthropomorphic characteristics such as speaking or showing facial expressions. Funny animal (also talking animal) is also the genre of comics and animated cartoons which primarily feature funny animals.
While many funny animal stories are light-hearted and humorous, the genre is not exclusively comedic. Dark or serious stories featuring characters of this sort can also be grouped under the "funny animals" category, sometimes referred to as anthropomorphic characters to avoid confusion over the range of genres. These stories may intersect with any other genre or group of genres, including historical fiction, science fiction, superhero, western, slapstick comedy, children's/family entertainment, and satire.
1.1 Print media
1.2 Animated cartoons
2 See also
4 Further reading
5 External links
The White Rabbit, illustration by John Tenniel (1865)
Early examples of funny animal characters in literature can be found in Jean Ignace Isidore Gérard Grandville's Les Métamorphoses du Jour (1828-1829), a series of illustrations which anthropomorphized humans as animals  and in the 1865 book Alice's Adventures in Wonderland by Lewis Carroll with characters such as the White Rabbit and the March Hare.
The oldest funny animal comic strip is James Swinnerton's The Little Bears, which debuted in 1892.  The earliest example of funny animals in a British comic strip was Arthur White's Jungle Jinks (1898-1947), which featured a group of school children, anthropomorphized as animals. The comic strip ran in Playbox, a supplement of Home Chat, for years.  Jungle Jinks in particular paved the way for a whole stream of British comics about cute animal characters: Tiger Tim, Teddy Tail, Rupert Bear,... and so on. 
An early example of a novel which made exclusive use of funny animals was the 1908 children's book The Wind in the Willows by Kenneth Grahame. This story featured the character Mr. Toad who is human in almost every sense. Other characters in the book, such as a mole, water rat, and otter, are also very human with the exception of preferring their species' native habitats. The mole, for example, lives underground, but in a finished home.
In the United States the most well known funny animal comic was Krazy Kat (1913) by George Herriman. It featured a cat, a mouse Ignatz and a dog police officer named Offissa Pup.  Animated cartoons also inspired a whole industry of comics based on funny animal characters like Felix the Cat, Mickey Mouse, Donald Duck, Daffy Duck, Bugs Bunny, Tom & Jerry, Woody Woodpecker,...
The 1945 novel Animal Farm by George Orwell notably features several talking animal characters who transition to bipedal, clothes-wearing funny animals by the end of the story.
In the 1940s, Fawcett Comics published a comic book entitled Funny Animals, featuring such characters as Hoppy the Marvel Bunny, an anthropomorphic rabbit version of Captain Marvel.
Charles M. Schulz's dog character Snoopy from Peanuts and the title cat character of Jim Davis's comic strip Garfield are non-speaking pet characters, so are not strictly funny animals by the above definitions; however they are depicted with some funny animal traits, such as bipedalism and understanding of human language. Snoopy in particular writes books, plays baseball as a shortstop, and sometimes wears clothes when he indulges in his various fantasy lives, such as his college student persona known as Joe Cool.