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A few famous women have managed to shake that image. Their big dogs were “gentle giants,” or “gentle and kind” or described as sweet family dogs who were lazy around the house, or who took up most of the bed.

Jennifer Aniston had a terrier, Norman, and inked his name on her foot after he died at 15. My friend Eliza, a writer, says of her now deceased 110-pound German Shepherd-Great Dane mix, Maudsley, that she loved him in part Sure, most women said their big dog made them feel more safe (though my friend said her 40-pound Brittany has intimidated people as well) when running outside or walking.

They feel so good to hold and get close to.”I had always considered myself a big-dog person, but after speaking to so many women for this story, I couldn’t help but wonder if there was a clearly defined personality trait that prompted a woman to want a big dog or choose a dog that’s (even falsely) deemed “aggressive.” Are women who love big dogs by nature more cuddly? I suppose I related to that sentiment when I found Daisy.

Daisy was a little edgy when I adopted her in pre-hipster Brooklyn.

This is not to suggest that women who have small dogs should be taken less seriously or that they aren't powerful.

Some small dogs pack an intimidating presence (bulldogs, for instance) — so can petite women.

But as I gazed at the line of dogs tied up to the fence outside of Borough Hall, I dreamt about this puppy looking for a home — and all I knew was that I wanted to give her one. Daisy followed me through two marriages, one divorce, two children, two houses, graduate school and a major home renovation.

At 56 pounds, she was my protector, my alarm system, my Brienne of Tarth.

As one woman who has owned at least six pit bulls told me, “They are chunks of muscle -- sweet, kissable blocks of love.” Anna Jane Grossman, co-owner of the dog-training academy School For the Dogs in Manhattan (who currently owns a small dog) explains it best: “I feel like I’ve taken naps with pit bulls that I’d call epic. Maybe women who love big dogs are “strong by nature and not afraid to take on challenges,” says Lisa Cecchini, a board member of Big Dogs Huge Paws, a rescue dedicated to saving and rehabilitating giant breeds.

A woman, whose name I cannot remember, deemed herself the neighborhood adoption center.

Police officers and friends dropped off stray dogs to her in the middle of the night — mostly pits. When I pointed to Daisy she cooed, practically lovesick.

(I’m thinking Noomi Rapace, who played Lisbeth Salander in the Swedish version of "The Girl With The Dragon Tattoo.") But some women, especially those who live in cities, like Grossman, for example, choose small dogs because a large dog is more challenging with limited square feet.

There are also plenty of uber-business women who own miniature dogs, like Laura Wellington, CEO of The Giddy Gander.

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