History Main / LatexPerfection

18th May '17 7:00:01 AM CaptainTedium
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* In the ''WesternAnimation/GarbagePailKidsCartoon'' episode "Batteries Not Included", one of the Funbusters used a life-like mask to disguise himself as a kindly toy store owner named Mr. Killjoy.
23rd Apr '17 10:10:20 PM trulymadmoves
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** [[Comicbook/BlackWidow Natasha]] uses a hi-tech version is used in ''Film/CaptainAmericaTheWinterSoldier'', to inpersonate [[spoiler: Hawley of the World Security Council]].

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** [[Comicbook/BlackWidow Natasha]] uses a hi-tech version is used in ''Film/CaptainAmericaTheWinterSoldier'', to inpersonate impersonate [[spoiler: Hawley of the World Security Council]]. Council]].
** Implied in ''Film/CaptainAmericaCivilWar'', when Zemo disguises himself as Bucky Barnes, explicitly with facial prosthesis and a wig. We only ever see the disguise in blurry news footage, implying it might have been imperfect.
23rd Apr '17 3:12:03 PM nombretomado
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** TexAvery's ''Of Fox and Hounds'' (1940) has George Fox masquerade as another dog to fool his adversaries, most notably the dopey hunting dog Wiloughby.

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** TexAvery's Creator/TexAvery's ''Of Fox and Hounds'' (1940) has George Fox masquerade as another dog to fool his adversaries, most notably the dopey hunting dog Wiloughby.
12th Mar '17 12:06:42 PM WileK209
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** ''Odor-Able Kitty'' (1945) has a cat (already painted up to look like a skunk) hiding from WesternAnimation/PepeLePew disguise in a completely convincing Bugs Bunny costume, which Pepe instantly sees through.
** The ending of ''Scent-Imental Over You'' (1947) has Pepe Le Pew peel off his skin to reveal a dog underneath when "confessing" to a chihuahua who had been wearing a skunk fur, then removeshis dog mask revealing Pepe's true skunk features once again.

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** ''Odor-Able Kitty'' (1945) has a cat (already painted up to look like a skunk) hiding from WesternAnimation/PepeLePew disguise in a completely convincing Bugs Bunny costume, costume and mask, which Pepe instantly sees through.
** The ending of ''Scent-Imental Over You'' (1947) has Pepe Le Pew peel off his skin to reveal a dog underneath when "confessing" to a chihuahua who had been wearing a skunk fur, then removeshis removes his dog mask revealing Pepe's true skunk features once again.



** ''Paying the Piper'' (1949) features a cat disguising himself in a convincing rat suit to fool Pied Piper Porky.

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** ''Paying the Piper'' (1949) features a cat disguising himself in a convincing rat suit and mask to fool Pied Piper Porky.



** The 2003 movie ''Film/LooneyTunesBackInAction'' had an animated Granny unzip her body suit during the jungle scene (via a CGI effect) to reveal the evil live-action ACME Chairman (played by Creator/SteveMartin). Similarly, Tweety unzips in his cage as well, revealing the Tasmanian Devil (who breaks out of the cage doing his spinning/babbling routine), and Sylvester unzips as well, to reveal the Chairman's assistant Mr. Smith, who then unzips his own body suit to reveal an animated female Tasmanian Devil!



* ''WesternAnimation/FamilyGuy'' in one of its famous gags, when a talk show hosted by Diane Simmons features a dating couple; the male was really a woman in a mask, but then confesses that she is not even a woman, and unzips her full body suit to reveal a ''horse'', and then confesses that he is a ''broom'', removing the horse disguise to reveal a broom that lifelessly falls over.
--> "To be honest with you, Diane, I'm surprised"

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* ''WesternAnimation/FamilyGuy'' in one of its famous gags, gags from the early years of the show, when a talk show hosted by Diane Simmons features a dating couple; the male was really a woman in a mask, but then confesses that she is not even a woman, and unzips [[FullBodyDisguise her full body suit suit]] to reveal a ''horse'', and then confesses that he is a ''broom'', removing the horse disguise to reveal a broom that lifelessly falls over.
--> "To be honest with you, Diane, I'm surprised"surprised."



* During the 1989 season of the classic ''{{WesternAnimation/Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles|1987}}'' series, the Turtles had disguises made by April's TV studio consisting of latex masks that resemble generic male bald humans. Usually they would simply wear these masks with only trenchcoats and nothing else (not even caring if their true turtle hands are exposed). On another occasion, Raphael wanted to be a MasterOfDisguise and made himself up with latex to look like the gangster Mad Dog. Of course in classic cartoon tradition, a mix-up occurs and the real Mad Dog winds up with the turtles, and Raphael winds up with the gang Mad Dog works with.

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* During the 1989 season of the classic ''{{WesternAnimation/Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles|1987}}'' series, the Turtles had disguises made by April's TV studio consisting of latex masks that resemble generic male bald humans. Usually they would simply wear these masks with only trenchcoats and nothing else (not even caring if their true turtle hands are exposed). Raphael initially doubts this will work...
-->'''Donatello:''' Hey, great! Now we don't look like mutant turtles.
-->'''Raphael:''' Yeah, we look like mutant turtles wearing people-masks.
**
On another occasion, Raphael wanted to be a MasterOfDisguise and made himself up with latex to look like the gangster Mad Dog. Of course in classic cartoon tradition, a mix-up occurs and the real Mad Dog winds up with the turtles, and Raphael winds up with the gang Mad Dog works with.
3rd Mar '17 4:19:32 PM WileK209
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[[folder:WebVideo]]
* This WebAnimation/YoutubePoop "[[https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=UPH3m-skbz0 The Age-Old Mask Device]]" combines it with YourTelevisionHatesYou.
[[/folder]]
2nd Mar '17 1:50:19 PM WileK209
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If a man [[DisguisedInDrag disguises as a woman this way]], the unmasking can often be seen as an UnsettlingGenderReveal.



* In ''Film/TheMasterOfDisguise'', the mask cliche is used (sometimes even parodied) for several of the disguises in this film. Such examples include Fabrizzio Disguisey (portrayed by James Brolin) masquerading as Bo Derek, Michael Johnson, Wrestling/JesseVentura, and Music/JessicaSimpson. For these disguises, the old "actor switch" technique is used, and only the unmaskings of Bo Derek and Jessica Simpson are depicted on screen, while Fabrizzio in his Michael Johnson disguise lifts up the Constitution scroll to cover his body out of frame, and among moving it back down he goes from black to his true Caucasian identity, and Jesse Ventura is only seen tugging on his cheeks as we cut away to a close-up of the villain as we hear the mask stretching offscreen. Similarly, Grandpa Disguisey disguises himself at one part as a smaller female maid, done via the "actor switch" technique and an off-screen masking, and Pistachio Disguises (portrayed by DanaCarvey) wears various disguises, the majority of them played by Carvey himself under different makeup/prosthetics, yet the only disguise we see him unmasking onscreen is when the villain manages to see through Pistachio's disguise of one of his henchmen (where the actor-switch trick was employed yet again).

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* In ''Film/TheMasterOfDisguise'', the mask cliche device is used (sometimes even parodied) for several of the disguises in this film. Such examples include Fabrizzio Disguisey (portrayed by James Brolin) masquerading as Bo Derek, Michael Johnson, Wrestling/JesseVentura, and Music/JessicaSimpson. For these disguises, the old "actor switch" CastAsAMask technique is used, and only the unmaskings of Bo Derek and Jessica Simpson are depicted on screen, while Fabrizzio in his Michael Johnson disguise lifts up the Constitution scroll to cover his body out of frame, and among moving it back down he goes from black to his true Caucasian identity, and Jesse Ventura is only seen tugging on his cheeks as we cut away to a close-up of the villain as we hear the mask stretching offscreen. Similarly, Grandpa Disguisey disguises himself at one part as a smaller female maid, done via the "actor switch" technique and an off-screen masking, unmasking, and Pistachio Disguises (portrayed by DanaCarvey) wears various disguises, the majority of them played by Carvey himself under different makeup/prosthetics, yet the only disguise we see him unmasking onscreen is when the villain manages to see through Pistachio's disguise of one of his henchmen (where the actor-switch trick was employed yet again).



** Played straight in "The Great Money Caper," "Lisa Gets an 'A'", "How I Wet Your Mother" and "The Frying Game," among a few others.

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** Played straight in "The Great Money Caper," "Lisa Gets an 'A'", 'A'" (the trope image), "How I Wet Your Mother" and "The Frying Game," among a few others.
16th Feb '17 5:12:28 PM gewunomox
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* [[PlayingWithATrope Played with]] to unsettling effect during PinkFloyd's original tour of ''TheWall''. During the opening number, "In the Flesh?", a "surrogate band" wore life-masks of Pink Floyd's members and lip-synched to prerecorded vocals. From a distance, the effect is passable, but something is visibly amiss up-close. It qualifies as this because of the idea behind it: Lost behind the spectacle of their own shows, the band theorized that disguised session musicians could mime to a recording. The audience wouldn't care to tell the difference, and the ''real'' Pink Floyd could laugh all the way to the bank.

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* [[PlayingWithATrope Played with]] to unsettling effect during PinkFloyd's Music/PinkFloyd's original tour of ''TheWall''.''Music/TheWall''. During the opening number, "In the Flesh?", a "surrogate band" wore life-masks of Pink Floyd's members and lip-synched to prerecorded vocals. From a distance, the effect is passable, but something is visibly amiss up-close. It qualifies as this because of the idea behind it: Lost behind the spectacle of their own shows, the band theorized that disguised session musicians could mime to a recording. The audience wouldn't care to tell the difference, and the ''real'' Pink Floyd could laugh all the way to the bank.
11th Feb '17 11:55:04 PM rva98014
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** Can be said of the [[VisualPun literal]] [[AWolfInSheepsClothing wolf in sheep's clothing]] at the end of ''Disney/{{Zootopia}}'' as the police officers are given assignments, effectively transforming Officer Wolford into a sheep.
8th Feb '17 6:56:30 PM WileK209
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If it's [[HalloweenEpisode around Halloween]], then this trope may come into play, as that's the time of year when people can be expected to wear rubber masks.



* During the 1989 season of the classic ''{{WesternAnimation/Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles|1987}}'' series, the Turtles had disguises made by April's TV studio consisting of latex masks that resemble generic male bald humans. Usually they would simply wear these masks with only trenchcoats and nothing else (not even caring if their true turtle hands are exposed. On another occasion, Raphael wanted to be a MasterOfDisguise and made himself up with latex to look like the gangster Mad Dog. Of course in classic cartoon tradition, a mix-up occurs and the real Mad Dog winds up with the turtles, and Raphael winds up with the gang Mad Dog works with.

to:

* During the 1989 season of the classic ''{{WesternAnimation/Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles|1987}}'' series, the Turtles had disguises made by April's TV studio consisting of latex masks that resemble generic male bald humans. Usually they would simply wear these masks with only trenchcoats and nothing else (not even caring if their true turtle hands are exposed.exposed). On another occasion, Raphael wanted to be a MasterOfDisguise and made himself up with latex to look like the gangster Mad Dog. Of course in classic cartoon tradition, a mix-up occurs and the real Mad Dog winds up with the turtles, and Raphael winds up with the gang Mad Dog works with.



** A funnier spoof occurred at the end of the episode "Eat My Cookies," where Ren and Stimpy join a girl scout group. The head baret girl (voiced by Creator/RosieODonnell in a guest appearance) says they will now share their biggest secret, and the girls proceed to unzip themselves to reveal old businessmen underneath. Then ''Stimpy'' follows suit (no pun intended), and then Ren comments "When in Rome" and unzips himself to reveal [[NotAMask his own skeleton underneath]].

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** A funnier spoof occurred at the end of the episode "Eat My Cookies," where Ren and Stimpy join a girl scout group. The head baret girl (voiced by Creator/RosieODonnell Rosie O' Donnell in a guest appearance) says they will now share their biggest secret, and the girls proceed to unzip themselves to reveal old businessmen underneath. Then ''Stimpy'' follows suit (no pun intended), and then Ren comments "When in Rome" and unzips himself to reveal [[NotAMask his own skeleton underneath]].



* In most cases, these were done using silicone masks manufactured by [[http://www.spfxmasks.com SPFX Masks]], a company that specializes in realistic and horror masks. When those crimes have occurred using the masks, they went to the company's founder, Rusty Slusser, who was shocked and appalled for criminals using masks for evil purposes. Another company called [[http://www.greylandfilm.com Greyland Films]] also makes rather decent realistic masks, but out of foam latex (like many movie prosthetics/masks are), and while some can be pretty realistic, they are not as impressive (or expensive) as the SPFX masks are.
** There is also [[http://www.compositeeffects.com Composite Effects]], which also makes hyper-realistic silicone masks, including a few realistic ones (such as their "Mac" series), but mostly specializes in REALLY INCREDIBLE horror/fantasy-related masks (most famously their [[http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=supM_Y1S_OE imp mask]] ). They have proved popular in haunted houses/attractions and for harmless pranks or amusing Website/YouTube videos.

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* In most cases, these were done using silicone masks manufactured by [[http://www.spfxmasks.com SPFX Masks]], a company that specializes in realistic and horror masks. When those crimes have occurred using the masks, they went to the company's founder, the late Rusty Slusser, who was shocked and appalled for criminals using masks for evil purposes. Another company called [[http://www.greylandfilm.com Greyland Films]] also makes rather decent realistic masks, but out of foam latex (like many movie prosthetics/masks are), and while some can be pretty realistic, they are not as impressive (or expensive) as the SPFX masks are.
** There is also [[http://www.compositeeffects.com Composite Effects]], which also makes hyper-realistic silicone masks, including a few realistic ones (such as their "Mac" series), but mostly specializes in REALLY INCREDIBLE horror/fantasy-related masks (most famously their [[http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=supM_Y1S_OE imp mask]] ). They have proved popular in haunted houses/attractions and for harmless pranks or amusing Website/YouTube videos. There are some other companies that make high-quality silicone masks that can range from horror/creature masks to realistic humans, such as [[http://www.studio135onlinestore.com/store/c1/Featured_Products.html Studio 135]], [[http://www.realfleshmasks.com/ RealFlesh Masks]] and [[http://www.immortalmasks.com/index.php Immortal Masks]].
8th Feb '17 6:49:57 PM WileK209
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* Jessie on ''Anime/{{Pokemon}}'' tried this a couple of times when she would impersonate a Nurse Joy to convince the heroes that she is a good nurse who can help their Pokémon. The disguise is nearly flawless, except for the mask's mouth not moving when she speaks. In fact, this was one of the things the girl-crazy Brock would notice when he would detect the Nurse Joy is a fake. Jessie's rival Cassidy also did this once wearing the same Nurse Joy mask, to which some boy in the crowd asked his mother why her lips were not moving.

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* Jessie on Cassidy and Butch in ''Anime/{{Pokemon}}'' did this in "The Fortune Hunters" when they set up a phony daycare center to steal trainers' Pokémon, both of them wearing perfect rubber mask disguises of a kindly old couple. Jessie tried this a couple of times when she would impersonate a Nurse Joy to convince the heroes that she is a good nurse who can help their Pokémon. The disguise is nearly flawless, except for the mask's mouth not moving when she speaks. In fact, this was one of the things the girl-crazy Brock would notice when he would detect the Nurse Joy is a fake. Jessie's rival Later, Cassidy also did this once the same thing wearing the same Nurse Joy mask, to which some boy in the crowd asked his mother why her lips were not moving.and once again Brock knew something was up with "Joy."



** What's more, it seems to be realistically painstaking and time-consuming the first few times he puts on his disguise, but that gets set aside in favor of the RuleOfFunny for later scenes, where he not only changes in and out of the disguise in seconds, but he manages to fit everything he needs in a lady's handbag.

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** What's more, it seems to be realistically painstaking and time-consuming the first few times he puts on his disguise, but that gets set aside in favor of the RuleOfFunny for later scenes, where he not only changes in and out of the disguise in seconds, but he manages to fit everything he needs in a large lady's handbag.



** At the end, Creator/AlfredHitchcock appears to kill the director of the film in a PsychoShowerMurderParody, but then peels off his latex mask to reveal he's actually Dr. Animal Cannibal Pizza (played by Creator/DomDeLuise).



* ''Literature/{{Goosebumps}}'' occasionally used this trope, as well as the spin-off TV series, but perhaps the most famous use was in "The Haunted Mask" stories, where whoever wears a creepy, hyper-realistic mask that was taken from a mysterious party shop is transformed; the mask attaches to his or her face and ''takes over the mind of the wearer'', making him or her act evil. In the sequel ("The Haunted Mask II"), a mask resembling a ghoulish old man even goes as far as making its victim wearer become very old and weak.

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* ''Literature/{{Goosebumps}}'' occasionally used this trope, as well as the spin-off TV series, but perhaps the most famous use was in "The Haunted Mask" stories, where whoever wears a creepy, hyper-realistic mask that was taken from a mysterious party shop is transformed; the mask attaches to his or her face and ''takes ''[[BecomingTheMask takes over the mind of the wearer'', wearer]]'', making him or her act evil. In the sequel ("The Haunted Mask II"), a mask resembling a ghoulish old man even goes as far as making its victim wearer become very old and weak.



* [[PlayingWithATrope Played with]] to unsettling effect during PinkFloyd's original tour of ''TheWall''. During the opening number, "In the Flesh?", a "surrogate band" wore life-masks of Pink Floyd's members and lip-synched to prerecorded vocals. From a distance, the effect is passable, but something is visibly amiss up-close. It qualifies as this because of the idea behind it: [[FacelessBand Lost behind the spectacle of their own shows, the band theorized that disguised session musicians could mime to a recording. The audience wouldn't care to tell the difference, and the ''real'' Pink Floyd could laugh all the way to the bank.]]

to:

* [[PlayingWithATrope Played with]] to unsettling effect during PinkFloyd's original tour of ''TheWall''. During the opening number, "In the Flesh?", a "surrogate band" wore life-masks of Pink Floyd's members and lip-synched to prerecorded vocals. From a distance, the effect is passable, but something is visibly amiss up-close. It qualifies as this because of the idea behind it: [[FacelessBand Lost behind the spectacle of their own shows, the band theorized that disguised session musicians could mime to a recording. The audience wouldn't care to tell the difference, and the ''real'' Pink Floyd could laugh all the way to the bank.]]



* At ''Wrestling/{{Summerslam}} 2005'', a man in the crowd tried to attack Wrestling/TheUndertaker during his match with Wrestling/RandyOrton. Undertaker hesitated to strike the man, mistaking him for an overzealous civilian, but the distraction allowed Randy to beat him. The man then pulled off his latex mask to reveal he was Randy's father Cowboy Bob Orton, and the Ortons mocked Undertaker for falling for his disguise.

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* At ''Wrestling/{{Summerslam}} 2005'', a man in the crowd tried to attack Wrestling/TheUndertaker during his match with Wrestling/RandyOrton. Undertaker hesitated to strike the man, mistaking him for an overzealous civilian, but the distraction allowed Randy to beat him. The man then pulled off apart his prosthetic latex mask to reveal he was Randy's father Cowboy Bob Orton, and the Ortons mocked Undertaker for falling for his disguise.



** It's taken UpToEleven in the crossover with ''WesternAnimation/JohnnyBravo'' ("Bravo Dooby Doo"); after capturing the gardener ghost, they unmask him to reveal a character from the [[WesternAnimation/ScoobyDooWhereAreYou original series]]: Professor Hyde White. But then they suspect something is up, [[MultiLayerFacade and unmask ''him'' to reveal]] Harry the Hypnotist (whom [[CallBack played the Clown Ghost in the original series]]). Then his mask is pulled off to reveal Bigfoot, and underneath that is a Creator/DonKnotts mask, and under that is ''[[Creator/HannaBarbera Joe Barbera]]'' (to which Johnny asks "Who's that?") At this point, "Joe" unmasks to reveal Johnny's missing Aunt Jebedissa, whom comments "[[LampshadeHanging All right, enough with the silly masks!]]"



* Even Disney got into the act in some of their animated [[Franchise/DisneyAnimatedCanon movies]] and [[WesternAnimation/ClassicDisneyShorts shorts]]. An early example includes the DonaldDuck short "Canvasback Duck," with a small boy at a fair really being an adult anthropomorphic dog in a boy suit and mask. Huey, Dewey and Louie also brought this trope to life when two of the triplets dressed as a relatively convincing mountain lion, until a [[HilarityEnsues a real lion that resembles the suit enters the scene]]. Another example was in the 1986 animated film ''Disney/TheGreatMouseDetective'', in which Basil of Baker Street disguises himself as a white Chinese mouse, complete with rubber mask and an inflatable bodysuit, as well as in the 1992 film ''Disney/{{Aladdin}}'', where Jafar disguises himself as an ugly old man to lure Aladdin into the Cave of Wonders (his mask even gives him hideous teeth, one with a gold filling!), and in the 1989 animated film ''Disney/TheLittleMermaid'', when Ursula disguises herself using Ariel's voice as the sexy Vanessa to marry Prince Eric, in which her skin rips off during the "wedding" to reveal her true self (though this last is justified because [[AWizardDidIt a sea witch did it]]).

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* Even Disney got into the act in some of their animated [[Franchise/DisneyAnimatedCanon movies]] and [[WesternAnimation/ClassicDisneyShorts shorts]]. An early example includes the DonaldDuck short "Canvasback Duck," with a small boy at a fair really being an adult anthropomorphic dog in a boy suit and mask. Huey, Dewey and Louie also brought this trope to life when two of the triplets dressed as a relatively convincing mountain lion, until a [[HilarityEnsues a real lion [[MistakenForAnImpostor that resembles the suit suit]] [[HilarityEnsues enters the scene]]. Another example was in the 1986 animated film ''Disney/TheGreatMouseDetective'', in which Basil of Baker Street disguises himself as a white Chinese mouse, complete with rubber mask and an inflatable bodysuit, as well as in the 1992 film ''Disney/{{Aladdin}}'', where Jafar disguises himself as an ugly old man to lure Aladdin into the Cave of Wonders (his mask even gives him hideous teeth, one with a gold filling!), and in the 1989 animated film ''Disney/TheLittleMermaid'', when Ursula disguises herself using Ariel's voice as the sexy Vanessa to marry Prince Eric, in which her skin rips off during the "wedding" to reveal her true self (though this last is justified because [[AWizardDidIt a sea witch did it]]).



** ''Don't Give Up the Sheep'' (1952) has Ralph Wolf wear a convincing latex mask and suit to imitate another sheepdog, which his adversary Sam Sheepdog sees through (complete with the reveal done by a growing lump underneath his rubber dog head).



** ''Don't Give Up the Sheep'' (1952) has Ralph Wolf disguise himself flawlessly as Fred Sheepdog in a realistic latex mask and suit, but Sam Sheepdog sees through his disguise and hits him on the head with a club, to which his growing head bump stretches and pops the mask off.

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** ''Don't Give Up the Sheep'' (1952) has Ralph Wolf disguise himself flawlessly as Fred Sheepdog in a realistic latex mask and suit, but Sam Sheepdog sees through his disguise and hits him on the head with a club, to which his [[CranialEruption growing head bump bump]] stretches and pops the mask off.



** ''Muzzle Tough'' (1954) has Sylvester disguise himself full-body as a very cute and attractive female dog to lure away Hector, but instead [[GoneHorriblyRight it fools the dog catcher]]!

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** ''Muzzle Tough'' (1954) has Sylvester disguise himself full-body as a very cute and attractive female dog to lure away Hector, but instead [[GoneHorriblyRight it fools the dog catcher]]! Then Sylvester makes the mistake of removing the dog mask in front of [[OhCrap the other dogs inside the truck]]...



** Similarly, the 2003 movie ''Film/LooneyTunesBackInAction'' had an animated Granny unzip her body suit during the jungle scene (via a CGI effect) to reveal the evil live-action ACME Chairman (played by Creator/SteveMartin). Similarly, Tweety unzips in his cage as well, revealing the Tasmanian Devil (who breaks out of the cage doing his spinning/babbling routine), and Sylvester unzips as well, to reveal the Chairman's assistant Mr. Smith, who then unzips his own body suit to reveal an animated female Tasmanian Devil!

to:

** Similarly, the The 2003 movie ''Film/LooneyTunesBackInAction'' had an animated Granny unzip her body suit during the jungle scene (via a CGI effect) to reveal the evil live-action ACME Chairman (played by Creator/SteveMartin). Similarly, Tweety unzips in his cage as well, revealing the Tasmanian Devil (who breaks out of the cage doing his spinning/babbling routine), and Sylvester unzips as well, to reveal the Chairman's assistant Mr. Smith, who then unzips his own body suit to reveal an animated female Tasmanian Devil!



** The 2000 direct-to-video movie ''WesternAnimation/{{Tweety}}'s High-Flying Adventure'' has a couple instances of this; a human hot dog man in New York City turns out to be Sylvester in a rubber mask, spying on Tweety and his friend Aoogah, and then at the end, one of the businessmen that Colonel Rimfire was talking with earlier in the film pulls his rubber human mask off to reveal [[spoiler:Cool Cat.]]

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** The 2000 direct-to-video movie ''WesternAnimation/{{Tweety}}'s ''Tweety's High-Flying Adventure'' has a couple instances of this; a human hot dog man in New York City turns out to be Sylvester in a rubber mask, spying on Tweety and his friend Aoogah, and then at the end, one of the businessmen that Colonel Rimfire was talking with earlier in the film pulls his rubber human mask off to reveal [[spoiler:Cool Cat.]]



** "Hare Today, Gone Tomorrow" has Furball, Fifi Le Fume, and Tyrone Turtle all disguise as Buster Bunny to play a prank on Emyra.

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** "Hare Today, Gone Tomorrow" has Furball, Fifi Le Fume, and Tyrone Turtle all disguise as Buster Bunny to play a prank on Emyra.Elmyra and teach her a lesson.



** In the ''Once Upon a Time on Mars'' three-parter, Lawrence gets the mask glued onto his face, which makes it difficult for him to peel it off when his boss orders him to.

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** In the ''Once Upon a Time on Mars'' three-parter, Lawrence gets the mask glued onto his face, which makes it difficult for him to peel it off when his boss orders him to. Later in the episode, a Martian mouse is unmasked to reveal [[spoiler:Mace, a rat.]]


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** TheTeaser to the HalloweenEpisode "The Fright Stuff" has Arthur explain about practical jokes, until another Arthur (with white hands) appears from behind a tree. Arthur unmasks his doppelgänger to reveal Buster, whom then unmasks the original Arthur to reveal Francine. But then Buster is unmasked to reveal he's actually Binky, whom pulls off Francine's head to reveal ''no head'' underneath; but then Arthur's head pops up from in his shirt, revealing that was another prank.
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