Montana’s goat breeds have been popular for centuries.
The goats are so popular, they’ve inspired costumes, a goat mask and even a movie about them.
Now, they’re making a comeback.
But goat breeders say that’s not a good enough reason to re-invent the goats.
That’s because their goats are already well known, and there’s a strong connection to traditional culture, they say.
The most recent breed of goats in Montana is called the Montana Shrew, which means goat in English.
But that doesn’t make it a bad breed, they argue.
Montana is a state that celebrates its heritage and tradition, and it’s really important to recognize those traditions, said Kristy Hildebrand, an associate professor at the University of Montana who specializes in goat breeds.
“That’s why we’re trying to reevaluate these breeds,” she said.
She said Montana’s breeders want to preserve the history of their breed and help preserve their heritage.
Montana’s goats are known for their big ears and long legs.
They have strong teeth and are also known for the ability to pull a goat off a horse.
But a goat’s ability to hold its own in a fight is something of a mystery.
It’s the kind of thing that’s only been learned by people who have actually had the opportunity to see a real goat fight, said Hildebrands associate professor of goat breed at Montana State University, Karen Smith.
So she and her students have been researching the history and culture of the Montana goats, studying how they fight, to understand how to reestablish their identity as a fighting animal.
They’ve spent years studying the history, culture and behavior of the goats and their personalities.
In the last couple of years, they have created a goat mascot based on the goats, named G-Man, based on his big ears, and they’ve developed a mascot called “Ducky” that’s also based on that breed.
“They’re trying very hard to understand the goats,” Hildebert said.
“There’s so much of this mythology that they can’t quite grasp.
There’s so many of these things that we have a hard time understanding.
They’re trying really hard to get that through to the goat, and that’s something that we hope will be a great opportunity to really get that out there.”
The most famous goat fighting incident in Montana was when a cow named St. Patrick of the Valley fought an American bulldog named Charlie.
That fight happened in 1890 in the town of Monticello, Montana.
The goat, St. Patricks, had a reputation as a violent, violent fighter, but he won the fight.
Patrick and Charlie were both given special roles in the local school, according to the Montana Historical Society.
They were known to the kids for being “bad guys” who could do terrible things.
It was a tradition that lasted until the 1970s.
Hildebeats says they’ve studied the history to see if the story of the fighting goat is still true.
In recent years, Montana has seen a number of goat-themed Halloween events in the state.
The first was in February, when a goat wearing a goat head costume was held in front of the State Capitol.
The second was in July, when two goat-faced costumes were held in downtown Helena.
And in August, a team of goat lovers made a goat-shaped goat-mask out of plastic, called “The Great Goat Head,” and set it up in the parking lot of a mall.
But it was all part of a larger effort to rebrand the goat breed, Hildeblad said.
The Montana Shrods goat breed is now extinct, and its history is not preserved as a breed, she said, so the focus is now on preserving the heritage of the breed.
They hope to bring back the Montana Goat Stampede in the fall.
They plan to hold the event in the middle of the night on October 30.
The event is scheduled to last between eight and 12 hours.
“We want to bring people together and show them what we have,” Hildabrand said.
That includes making the event more inclusive of all people, she added.
“If you look at history, we’re talking about history, and not about people, and we want to make sure that everyone is welcome.”