The historical popularity of Pugs is playfully recorded through art. An English painter named William Hogarth was a proponent of Pugs. He created many paintings incorporating the little dogs, some including his own Pug named Trump. One such painting famous for including Trump is House of Cards. Other Pug minded paintings include: Francisco Goya’s The Marquesa de Pontejos, Jean Baptiste Oudry’s Pug Dog, William Hogarth’s Self Portrait, Antoine Mesne's Countess Anna Karolina Orzelska Holding a Pug, Charles Burton Barber's Blonde and Brunette, and also his A Family of Pugs. The artist, Richard Ramsey Reinagle, was another animal lover who was fond of incorporating Pugs into his artwork. One such painting is called A Pug With Cropped Ears. Porcelain items depicting Pugs dating back to the eighteenth and early nineteenth centuries are both highly collectable and extremely valuable. An entire series of Pug figurines was created by the German sculptor, Johann Joachin Kaendler. These figurines served as a secret emblem for the German underground Freemason Lodge known as the Lodge of the Order of the Pug. They chose the Pug as a symbol of loyalty, dependability and everlasting commitment.