Entertainment Quiz / 100 greatest looney tunes based on facts 3

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The final act and the pigeon circus had been used in an earlier Porky Pig cartoon called Curtain Razor
This cartoon contains the Looney Tunes-logo, but the Merrie Melodies-theme music ('Merrily We Roll Along') is played over it.
contains the first use of the music 'Powerhouse' in a cartoon
The sounds for this fire effect, done by sound genius Treg Brown, were made using an old flame thrower, a motorcycle clip, and sounds from the airplanes in Dawn Patrol,
The Mexican Hat Dance is played
One of only two cartoons in which Sylvester's wife is depicted; the other is Goldimouse And The Three Cats (1960).
most of it was a remake of Birds Anonymous
Only available on Bugs Bunny: Hare Beyond Compare: 14 More Bugs Bunny Classics
a scene of this was cut In light of the backlash over an episode of 'The New Adventures of Mighty Mouse,' where Mighty Mouse's inhaling of crushed flower petals was mistaken
This was one Road Runner cartoon that did not include any ACME products of any sort.
There is no producer sound effects man or music credited
The mckimson cat technically speaks only once in the whole short
The title is a play on 'Easter eggs' and on 'yegg', a slang term for a burglar or safecracker
Theories speculate the cartoon originally had the special ending theme before the Blue Ribbon reissue rather than a fade out. This can only be proven with an original print.
Jeff Hale borrowed material from the short on a segment of Sesame Street
The fourth short with Wile and Bugs
abc cut the scene where Bugs asks, 'I don't want to sound nave, Jacque, but what gives you the right to dam up the river?'
Chuck jones later did rikki tiki tavi which had a squirrel that looked strictly similar to the one in this short
#1 in jerry becks book, 50 greatest cartoons
This short is very rarely available due to the numerous references to African-American slavery.
Leonard Maltin says that this film was to eerly similar to segragration problems during the time it was made.
This film was retitled as a compromise to Disney asking that no more gremlins films be made
this short had a sequel made only two years later: Rabbit Rampage, which featured Bugs Bunny in the same situation
Working Title was Up in the Hare
Released: February 29, 1964
One of the first shorts in which Elmer is voiced by Mel Blanc
Last Sylvester cartoon animated by Ben Washum
This is the only Beaky Buzzard cartoon directed by Friz Freleng.
It's Mel Blanc's favorite short
The only short where Mel Blanc doesn't get credit
Bob Clampett’s second cartoon with Bugs Bunny was “The Wacky Wabbit
Features the colonel from Mississippi Hare
Included as an extra on the W.B. DVD 'Trouble Along The Way'.
a plotline reminiscent of Stage Door Cartoon
The last Sylvester cartoon directed by Chuck Jones.
This was the first Looney Tunes cartoon to play the New York Film Festival.
One shot is considered lost as the release on the Golden Collection never restored it.
A take-off of John Steinbeck's 'Of Mice And Men.'
The title is a double play on words, with 'Wackiki' suggesting both the island setting (as in 'Waikiki') as well as suggesting 'wacky' (crazy) and the Elmer Fudd speech for rabbit
Short clips from this cartoon can be seen in the opening credits of the Futurama episodes 'Mars University' and 'Brannigan, Begin Again'
The cartoon was later remade as the Pink Panther short 'Pinknic' in 1967.
This was the first cartoon to air on Cartoon Network, when the 24-hour cartoon channel launched on October 1, 1992
the title is a play on the phrase, early to bed
loosely based on Mark Twain's A Connecticut Yankee in King Arthur's Court,
Forbidden to be broadcast by Warner Brothers (and later AOL Time-Warner) for many years because of the depictions of Hitler and Goering.
The scene with the canvas of a broken bridge reverses the series' usual gag - this time, the Road Runner cannot 'jump into the painting', but Wile E. Coyote can.
These marked daffy's shift in personality from crazy to a jealous adversary for bugs
This is the first cartoon where something or something referring to the beginning happens at the end where the usual That's All Folks! ending card is shown.
No dialogue in this cartoon but Mel still voices the hic-ups
As the short was in 3-D, the WB shield was animated especially to appear as if it zoomed up close to the audience.
both Bea Benederet and Marion Richman are credited for the same role despite only one of them really did it.
The title is a play on the game hide and go seek
This is contrasted with the post-World War II automation and modernization of the American home
Mel Blanc spoke with his 'Marvin, the Martian' voice, as Yosemite Sam of Outer Space's robot & mechanical ferret
Chuck jones later used the same concept for supiereror Duck
The quote Hi ho tinfoil is a reference to the lone rangers phrase, hi ho silver
The title comes from a phrase used aboard American naval ships as an instruction to cease activity and listen to the announcement that will follow
it was reissued in Feb 1964, replacing the large orange 'Looney Tunes' titles and rings with 'A Vitaphone Release'.
The only foghorn leghorn available on Looney Tunes Golden Collection: Volume 6, Disc 1.
the only short in which Pepe appears not as a lover
The title is a play on the 1897 song Asleep in the Deep.
Ed Prentiss also narrated Chuck Jones' 'Martian Through Georgia' 1 year later.
A small amount of stock footage from Tortoise Beats Hare (1941) is used for the opening sequence.
In this cartoon Penelope is called 'Fabrette' and was born with a white stripe instead of it being painted on her back.
It was retrospectively nominated for a Retro Hugo Award for Best Dramatic Presentation--Short Form.
the last appearance of Porky in a theatrical cartoon directed by Jones during the Golden Age of Animation.
The name of the live-action pianist and narrator is Leo White .
Make Way for Tomorrow (1937) Theater marquee visible in live-action Times Square footage.
A hen (who bears a resemblance to Disney's Clara Cluck) clucks Blue Danube in the beginning
The short was nominated for 'Best Short Subject, Cartoons' at the 1954 Academy Awards
The whole sequence of Pierre's challenge with Pepe is left out when this short was used in the compilation movie Daffy Duck's Fantastic Island.
Rootin’ Tootin’ Rooster was the working title
The boulder that falls on Wile E. appears in the Boulder Museum in Taz-mania
Bugs' girlfriend was later remodeled as honey bunny and then lola bunny
It was directed by Chuck Jones, in his first collaboration with writer Michael Maltese.
refreneced in the roseanne episode, Crime and Punishment
Bugs' White Water Rapids is a Hopkins Rides log flume themed to this at Six Flags Fiesta Texas in San Antonio, Texas.
sounds of the crowd and the bull are recorded from a genuine bullfighting crowd in Barcelona, Spain
On ABC the part where Hubie slaps Bertie several times is shortened.
This cartoon also appeared in the magazine Time Inc. (owned by Time Warner), which would later spun off on June 6, 2014.
The central plot was reused in Bugs's Bunny's Part of Two Guys from Texas
The first short that Jones directed that was found to be funny
The film references the Popeye series and superman which were both produced by the Fliescher Studios
It was referenced in Mel Brooks' 1987 film Spaceballs
last Tweety and Sylvester cartoon animated by Ken Champin.
This film is a rare example of a Warner Brothers short in which a character (apparently) dies without a comic postscript (for example, reappearing as an angel or a ghost).
issued as a Looney Tunes cartoon with the Looney Tunes music. When it was re-issued in 1959, was re-issued with Merrie Melodies credits, but retained the Looney Tunes music
Appears on Julio's computer screen when The Ghost starts playing with the system (at 31:45 on the DVD). On the flash the ghost machine
This is the second and final classic Looney Tunes short (after Mexicali Shmoes) to feature Slowpoke Rodriguez.
This was the second cartoon to feature Wile E. Coyote
it is considered subversive, critical of the greed of its production studio Warner Bros., and a lampoon of cheaply-drawn animation
Ted Pierce is credited on the story in a similar structure to Freleng’s High Diving Hare (1949), the cartoon is built around a single running gag
The cartoon reuses a animation from 'Bunker Hill Bunny' (1950), 'Bugs Bunny Rides Again' (1948), and 'Drip-Along Daffy' (1951).
First Taz cartoon
A small amount of footage from both Bedeviled Rabbit and Wild Over You is reused in this cartoon.
The cartoon was reissued in the 1959-60 season, evident from WARNER BROS without a dot on the BR opening. The opening AND ending are replaced, because this is the 1959-64 season.
The second time June foray voices witch hazel
The title is a typical play on words, and although it suggests a mystery story, it bears no apparent relationship to the plot line.
From this to Barbary-Coast Bunny, all the cartoons have the 1954-55 ending card. After, Rocket-bye Baby, the red card would only appear on Half-Fare Hare.
cliff scene, prayer scene, and dynamite scene were all cut on ABC

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