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Name shorts based on facts from the 100 greatest looney tunes blog

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Jones doctored their timecards to read that they were working on Road Runner cartoons for an extra two weeks so they could continue working on this short passed the 5 week limit
Its premise is modeled after Invasion of the Body Snatchers
This is Linda Jones' favorite short (the daughter of Chuck Jones)
The ABC version of this cartoon cuts the part where the big, muscular duck pounds Daffy's head into his shirt.
Mel Blanc is referenced as the Man of a thousand voices, saying it's only 999 voices
The last Sylvester cartoon animated by John Carey.
Final cartoon with COLOR BY TECHNICOLOR. All future cartoons will have TECHNICOLOR only.
This was the first of three cartoons on economic subjects underwritten by the Alfred P. Sloan Foundation.
Parody of Superman
Two characters are modeled after mike Maltese and Warren foster
It was an Academy Award nominee for best short subject but it lost out to Birds Anonymous
This is the last Ralph Wolf/Sam Sheepdog cartoon written by Michael Maltese due to his departure to Hanna-Barbera later that year.
It combines live-action and animation. The cartoon is now in the public domain, at least in the United States.
people on the internet assume is a prediction of 9/11/2001
The original END titles are lost due to a 1957-59 generic end card replacement. This also happens on Odor of the Day and Holiday for Drumsticks.
This was featured in Bugs Bunny's 3rd Movie: 1001 Rabbit Tales (completed with new animation), but the segment was removed from the final cut of the film due to time constrains
The title is a pun on Lincoln's House Divided Speech.
music is by jazz composer/trumpeter Shorty Rogers
It had a color remake, Dough for the Do-Do.
Eddie Selzer wanted this short to be the only Taz cartoon but Jack Warner made mckimson make more Taz shorts because of letters to the studio asking for more
This is the final first-run Golden Age short in which Wile E. Coyote speaks
The film is a parody of two Walt Disney films: 1933 Three Little Pigs and 1940 Fantasia.
A favorite of Eric Goldberg and his family
daffy's on the phone making quick references to Bing Crosby, Eddie Cantor and the Dionne Quintuplets
Only bugs bunny short to win an oscar
The title is a pun on the song Marching Through Georgia.
This is the first short where Mel Blanc, speaking as Tweety Bird, didn't say his most popular phrase: 'I tawt I taw a putty-tat!'
Songs include: 'Freddy the Freshman,' Performed by Rhode Island Red.
This is Marvin's final appearance in the Looney Tunes series.
The title is a pun on that of the movie feature 'Unexpected Guest' (1947)
This wonderfully zany cartoon features live army footage.
This short was so popular with sci-fi fans that when George Lucas re-released Star Wars, he included it as a preceding cartoon!
Stan Freberg voiced Bugs' new enemy Pete Puma, doing an imitation of the character Frank Fontaine
The cartoon was believed to be in the public domain, but it can still be seen on low-budget public domain DVD compilations.
In 1994 it was voted #12 of the 50 Greatest Cartoons of all time by members of the animation field.
Spoofs The House on 56th Street
The cartoon is a parody of Alfred Hitchcock Presents
It was the second color entry in the Looney Tunes series
Elmer is ordinarily voiced by Arthur Q. Bryan, but since the character has no dialogue in this cartoon, Mel Blanc was told to go ahead and imitate Bryan's Elmer laugh.
One of the songs that Nelly sings is 'The Flower of Gower Gulch,' first sung by Porky Pig in the cartoon 'Drip-a-Long Daffy.'
The film makes several references to African-American slaves for comedic effect, and has Daffy uttering the line 'Tote dat barge! Lift dat bale!' from the song Ol' Man River.
This is the 3rd cartoon to have Pepe in a new location
Mike Maltese has put in a clever reference to how Boll weevils devastated the cotton industry in the American south.
A short clip from this cartoon can be seen in the opening credits of the Futurama episode 'Love's Labour Lost in Space'.
Michael Maltese wrote this cartoon, but was not credited in this cartoon as he had left the Warner Bros. studio for Hanna-Barbera before its release.
they were the first toons to really showcase a rivalry between Bugs and Daffy
The basic setting and conflicts of this film were reprised for the linking footage for the television series The Bugs Bunny Show.
This inspired the author of clifford the big red dog
was the first cartoon in the Looney Tunes series to be re-released as part of Warner Bros. Cartoons' 'Blue Ribbon' reissue series, on February 12, 1949.
Modern airings omit Slowpoke singing the second half of 'La Cucaracha'
Nominated for Academy Award for Best Short Subject, Cartoons in 1961
Jones made this to see if you really changed a popular cartoon character around, would you still recognize him? If you took away his voice, or made him look like THAT
Dubs like the French, Italian and Dutch ones are low-pitched.
A parody of Casablanca
It features more characters than most shorts
The only appearance of the Gambling Bug.
The title is a pun on 'Stop, Look, and Listen'.
There's a sequence that would later be recreated with virtually the same music and props for 'What's Opera, Doc
one of the earliest Warner Bros. cartoons to utilize limited animation in some of its scenes
the only Warner Bros cartoon released in 3D
The title parodies Napoleon Bonaparte military and political leader of France and Emperor of the French as Napoleon I.
It was released theatrically on October 1, 1955.
The title is a play on the phrase 'wet hair.'
This cartoon shows what would become an out-of-character moment for Daffy, as in this cartoon he states, 'Bugs Bunny, my hero
There is a goof in this where the window by the door is smashed in the process but in the next scene, it is intact
Steven Spielburg, at one point, called this short the 'Citizen Kane of animated film.
This was the first Warner Bros. cartoon to use a brand new opening animation with a new abstract logo and modern rendition of 'Merry Go-Round Broken Down
outlandish but Fleury recalled Leon Schlesinger congratulating them. In the theater setting of the film, these backgrounds could be rationalized to represent stage
it draws heavily from the works of William Shakespeare, with its gags relying on literal interpretations of lines from Hamlet, Julius Caesar, Richard III, and Romeo and Juliet.
the only short with daffy duck and the tasmainian devil
This was the 500th cartoon short released by Warner Bros
The title comes from the often quoted proverb: To err is human, to forgive is divine.
This is the last cartoon in which Chuck Jones would be referred to as Charles M. Jones.
While Strolling Through the Park One Day is playing over the title sequence
This marks the final pairing of Bugs and Witch Hazel
title is a play on words; 'falling hair' refers to impending baldness
The title can be seen as a simple play on 'hypochondriac'.
Foghorn pops out of the iris at the end of this cartoon and 'Crowing Pains' (1947).
It stars Bugs Bunny and Cecil Turtle. Bob Clampett took Tex Avery's scenario from Tortoise Beats Hare and altered it for this film
During production, Eddie selzer hated it and said it wasn't funny
references a door-to-door sales method dating back to days of the 'Yankee Peddler' and the contemporaneous direct-selling tactics for Kirby vacuum cleaners, Fuller brushes, etc.
It is the last of a series of three horror-themed cartoons that starred the duo of sylvester and porky
First appearance of Rocky.
First short where wile can talk
This was a parody of Dick Tracy
The title is a play on the song 'Bye Bye Blackbird'.
Featured in Batman Forever
The first Pepe Le pew cartoon not directed by Chuck Jones
t was released to theatres as a part of Daffy Duck's Quackbusters on September 24, 1988
This was one of three Bugs cartoons that Freleng both wrote and directed, the others being From Hare to Heir (1960) and Devil's Feud Cake (1963).
The film is a lighthearted reference of 1950s melodramas about the sufferings of substance abuse and drug recovery groups such as Alcoholics Anonymous.
It is the last Pepé Le Pew cartoon of the 'classic' Warner Bros. animation age.
The only WEC/RR short to not feature their 'Latin' names
The first of two cartoons starring Ralph Phillips
the final appearance of Daffy Duck in black and white.
The title is a play on 'hair splitting', or focusing too much on fine details
During his SportsCenter tenure, Rich Eisen would occasionally use a quote from this short hen a highlight showed a baseball player tossing his bat in disgust.
It was nominated at the 34th Academy Awards in the category of Best Animated Short.
The music heard over the title cards is an original composition by Milt Franklyn. It would later be re-used as the title cards for A Kiddies Kitty (1955) and Trip for Tat (1960).
This was the first time the Bugs Bunny cartoon credited Warner Bros. Cartoons as producer after Leon Schlesinger had sold the studio to WB

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