Dingoes can be kept as pets if they are taken from a litter no older than six weeks of age and then aggressively trained.
In one photo, two cubs rested on one of their litter mates who had just died with its eyes still open.
She has a cage where food, water, and a litter box are provided for her, but she enters only at her own discretion.
Napoleon solved the matter by ordering his officers to stuff her into a litter and carry her aboard by force.
We coo over how cute our cat is and minimize the drudgery of cleaning the litter box.
Dion had found it difficult not to be forced from the litter while answering.
A kind of litter was constructed, and your uncle placed upon it.
Along the furrow and through the litter the young fox nosed his way, ready to pounce upon the first mouse which darted out.
I had him lifted on a litter and borne to the shade in the rear.
There was a litter, carved and gilt, with its four mattrasses of blue embroidered satin.
c.1300, "a bed," also "bed-like vehicle carried on men's shoulders" (early 14c.), from Anglo-French litere "portable bed," Old French litiere "litter, stretcher, bier; straw, bedding," from Medieval Latin lectaria "litter" (altered in French by influence of lit "bed"), from Latin lectus "bed, couch," from PIE *legh-to-, from root *legh- "to lie" (see lie (v.2)).
Meaning extended early 15c. to "straw used for bedding" (early 14c. in Anglo-French) and late 15c. to "offspring of an animal at one birth" (in one bed); sense of "scattered oddments, disorderly debris" is first attested 1730, probably from Middle English verb literen "provide with bedding" (late 14c.), with notion of strewing straw. Litter by 19c. had come to mean both the straw bedding and the animal waste in it after use.
litter lit·ter (lĭt'ər)
A flat supporting framework, such as a piece of canvas stretched between parallel shafts, for carrying a disabled or dead person; a stretcher.
The offspring produced at one birth by a multiparous mammal. Also called brood.