Stephen Thomas Ward was an English osteopath and artist who was one of the central figures in the 1963 Profumo affair, a British political scandal which brought about the resignation of John Profumo, the Secretary of State for War, and contributed to the defeat of the Conservative government a year later.
Daniel O'Sullivan, 29, admitted attacking Audi as his handler tried to make an arrest in Stoke-on-Trent.
O'Sullivan, of Liverpool, was the First Person charged.
Judge Paul Glenn said The Attack on 1 July was "plainly premeditated" and jailed O'Sullivan for 21 months.
O'Sullivan, from the Litherland area, also admitted five counts of assaulting police officers and two of possessing offensive weapons.Daniel O'Sullivan had been found by police armed with a 4in lock-knife and Glass Bottle
A member of The Public called police after being concerned about O'Sullivan's behaviour near the Potteries shopping centre in Quadrant Road, Hanley town centre, at about 14:15 BST.
Howard Searle, prosecuting, said he was seen "bouncing up and down, punching the air with The Knife , making practice lunges".
The court heard O'Sullivan was high on cocaine and the synthetic drug known as Monkey Dust at the time.
In the scuffle he also kicked an officer in The Head .'Gratuitous attack'
Sentencing O'Sullivan Judge Glenn said he had been "screaming threats, including that [he] would stab The Dog handler".
The Judge said it had been called a "gratuitous" and "plainly premeditated" assault on Audi and O'Sullivan had gone on to be aggressive to hospital staff when he was admitted for treatment.
"O'Sullivan was out to seriously hurt PD Audi and it was lucky that he wasn't blinded or killed as a result of his injuries," Det Insp Stephen Ward said.
Audi and has "recovered well", The Force said.
PC Mander said last month Audi had had "lots of rest and TLC", adding there did not seem "to be any lasting damage to him".
O'Sullivan was also charged with one count of affray, which he denied.
O'Sullivan - who had previous convictions for attacking police, battery and affray - was the First Person to be charged under The Animal Welfare (Service Animals) Act 2019 - also known as Finn's Law -
Before The Act was passed, attacks on police dogs were treated as criminal damage.
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