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Mascot Photos and information Utility uniforms in woodland and desert with or without utility cover and or boonies. Charlie's with or without DI cover. Dress Blues with or without cover. Gunny is not endorsed and or affiliated with the United States Marine Corps. He is owned and operated by Gunny's Place. He has retired and is no longer with us.

Gunny Has retired you can see his farewell below;

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This is the display that travels with Gunny pieces vary depending on the event we are currently supporting.

Gunny's DisplayGunny's Display

Information Flyer

FIM World SuperBikes AMA Nationals Best Dressed Soldier Hollow Sheepdog Classic Devil Dogs Tribute to United States Marines General Army Navy Photo Shoot Toys for Tots




Watch Our YouTube Video page for new appearances.
Devil Dogs: A Tribute to The United States Marine Corps As we approach the 236th birthday of our nation's first elite fighting force, McGrew Studios proudly pays tribute to the history, evolution and culture of the Corps and those who have served within it.  Join us for this unique opportunity to learn about The USMC from its humble beginnings during the American Revolution to its more recent involvement on the world stage.  Explore the unique and innovative development of the Marine Corps flag, uniform, combat strategy and culture.  Learn from those who have been there and know what it is really like. Meet Gunny, the local, living tribute to the Devil Dogs.  Stop by for a photo-op with this award winning Olde English Bulldogge as he donates his latest $1000 victory to Toys for Tots.  Help us kick start this years Toys for Tots donation drive by bringing new, unopened toys for distribution to needy children this holiday season.  It is never too early to give or too late to give thanks. To the "First to Fight", our gratitude for all that you have sacrificed and will continue to give.     McGrew Studios would like to extend our thanks to those who have contributed to making this event a reality including Troy Grant, Mike Anderson, The Fort Douglas Military Museum and Toys for Tots just to name a few
Tribute to The United States Marine Corps
Gunny was given the chance to participate in the US marine Corps display at the Recent FIM World Superbike / AMA Races at Miller Motorsports Park. This is an international event which Gunny provided mascot duty for Sunday and Mondays events. Gunny and the his Marine brothers provided information to all whom they encountered about the Corps and its Values. They were a big hit in the paddock area. if you missed them this year watch for them next season. A special thanks to team Suzuki Yoshimura Rockstar for the photos with the Marines and Gunny. Thank you for hosting the USMC Emblem on your teams bikes for the big race. Congratulations on the wins 1st place and 3rd place

US marines with Gunny at FIM World Superbike

Toys For Toys Tribute to The United States Marine Corps mascot General Army Navy Outdoor

Gunny inspires to follow in the footsteps of the long time tradition of mascots. Which have served the Marines over the years. Here ore some examples of those mascots.

Chesty XII and Cpl. Chesty XIII Unit Mascot Gunnery Sgt. Teufelhunden Marines Mascot. Bella Lance Corporal Molly Hummer, the new mascot for Marine Corps Recruit Depot Parris Island  Marine Mascot “Chesty” Sgt. Major Jiggs Sgt. Major Jiggs Sgt. Major Jiggs

History of the Mascot  Marine Corps Mascot: (excerpt from Warrior Culture of the U.S. Marines, copyright 2001 Marion F. Sturkey) Thanks to the German Army, the U.S. Marine Corps has an unofficial mascot.  During World War I many German reports had called the attacking Marines "teufel-hunden," meaning Devil-Dogs.  Teufel-hunden were the vicious, wild, and ferocious mountain dogs of Bavarian folklore. Soon afterward a U.S. Marine recruiting poster depicted a snarling English Bulldog wearing a Marine Corps helmet.  Because of the tenacity and demeanor of the breed, the image took root with both the Marines and the public.  The Marines soon unofficially adopted the English Bulldog as their mascot. At the Marine base at Quantico, Virginia, the Marines obtained a registered English Bulldog, King Bulwark.  In a formal ceremony on 14 October 1922, Brigadier Gen. Smedley D. Butler signed documents enlisting the bulldog, renamed Jiggs, for the "term of life."  Pvt. Jiggs then began his official duties in the U.S. Marine Corps. A hard-charging Marine, Pvt. Jiggs did not remain a private for long.  Within three months he was wearing corporal chevrons on his custom-made uniform.  On New Years Day 1924, Jiggs was promoted to Sergeant.  And in a meteoric rise, he got promoted again -- this time to Sergeant Major -- seven months later.    SgtMaj. Jiggs' death on 9 January 1927 was mourned throughout the Corps.  His satin-lined coffin lay in state in a hangar at Quantico, surrounded by flowers from hundreds of Corps admirers.  He was interred with full military honors. But, a replacement was on the way.  Former heavyweight boxing champion, James J. "Gene" Tunney, who had fought with the Marines in France, donated his English Bulldog.  Renamed as Jiggs II, he stepped into the role of his predecessor.    Big problem!  No discipline!  Jiggs chased people, he bit people.  He showed a total lack of respect for authority.  The new Jiggs would have likely made an outstanding combat Marine, but barracks life did not suit him.  After one of his many rampages, he died of heat exhaustion on 1928.  Nonetheless, other bulldogs followed.  During the 1930s, 1940s, and early 1950s they were all named Smedley, a tribute to Gen. Butler.    In the late 1950s the Marine Barracks in Washington, the oldest post in the Corps, became the new home for the Corps' mascot.  Renamed Chesty to honor the legendary LtGen. Lewis B. "Chesty" Puller Jr., the mascot made his first formal public appearance at the Evening Parade on 5 July 1957.  In his canine Dress Blues, Chesty became an immediate media darling, a smash hit!    After the demise of the original Chesty, the replacement was named Chesty II.  He became an instant renegade.  You name it, he did it.  He even escaped and went AWOL once.  Two days later he was returned in a police paddy wagon.  About the only thing he ever managed to do correctly was to sire a replacement.    In contrast to his father, Chesty III proved to be a model Marine.  He even became a favorite of neighborhood children, for which he was awarded a Good Conduct Medal.  Other bulldogs would follow Chesty III (bulldogs don't live long).  When Chesty VI died after an Evening Parade, a Marine detachment in Tennessee called Washington.  Their local bulldog mascot, LCpl. Bodacious Little, was standing by for PCS orders to Washington, they reported.    Upon arrival at the Marine Barracks in Washington, LCpl. Little got ceremoniously renamed Chesty VII.  He and the English Bulldogs who followed him epitomize the fighting spirit of the U.S. Marines.  Tough, muscular, aggressive, fearless, and often arrogant, they are the ultimate canine warriors.    English Bulldogs.  Teufel-hunden.  Devil Dogs.  They symbolize the ethos of the Warrior Culture of the U.S. Marines