Wild swine have been in the continental US since the 16th century. They have been in Texas since the 1680s. European settlers brought free range swine with them as they spread through out the region. There were European swine already breeding wild in Texas when the first Euro-Americans moved into the area, likely descendants of the swine de Soto left behind. There's a great account swine and dog hunting in the American South in the book, The Big Thicket Legacy. Its not HEMA but pretty cool. Linnaeus and domesticus have all been introduced in the AMericas at various points.. The subspecies interbreed freely and, after a few generations breeding ferally, domesticus reverts back to its wild forms. Attempting to classify US strains as a particular subspecies is impossible. As impossible as attempting to classsify strains in Australia, South Africa, and even Central Europe. Don't get too bent over people calling them boar. We generally undertsand what somebody calls a cotton swab a Q-tip, canines dogs instead of dogs or bitches, and bovines cows instead of cows and bulls. Don't even bring up dogs and wolves. That isn't fully accepted either.
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