"I don't want to get in a bar fight. People are always gettin' in bar fights. It's such a damn cliché. You hear about it all the time and you see it in the motion pictures, people are gettin' hit in the head with beer bottles, and furniture, and—"(breaks bottle over man's head)
A rival pirate crew attack Luffy and Zoro while they're in a bar in Mock Town; however, the other pirate crew was so pathetically weak Luffy and Zoro don't bother fighting back. They look pretty torn up in the end, but they're ultimately unhurt.
In the fourth movie, Luffy, Zoro, and the bounty hunter Shuraiya get into a large fight with the crew of General Gasparde.
No sooner did Negi of Mahou Sensei Negima! enter a lawless border town's bar at the start of the the Magical World Story Arc did he and Kotaro find themselves participating in a bar brawl with the rowdier patrons. Bar brawls happen pretty often in that bar, so the bartender told them not to worry about the damages since he'll get the guys they beat up to pay for it, though Negi and crew still stayed around to help repair the place.
As soon as Lucy steps into the eponymous guild in Fairy Tail, a bar brawl breaks out. Apparently this happens all the time, particularly whenever the most boisterous of mages are in the guild at the same time.
There is one in episode 17 of Sonic X, "The Aventures of Knuckles and Hawk", but it's very short because... well, Knuckles is the one fighting so the guys fighting him never stood a chance. This extremely short fight occurs when Knuckles starts looking for his human friend Hawk.
In the Tales of Vesperia prequel movie, First Strike, Yuri and Flynn end up in a tavern full of Guild members boasting about how they took an old man's money and didn't finish their job. Needless to say, Yuri doesn't like that and soon the two of them lay the smackdown.
In the Cowboy Bebop episode "Heavy Metal Queen," a fight got started when V. T. stepped in to defend a waitress who was being harassed by a group of thugs. Spike ignored the whole thing until someone bumped him and caused him to spill the egg yolk he needed for his Prairie Oyster, at which point he joined in and beat the crap out of them.
In the comic, most pianists and dancers can only play right with "atmosphere" — that is, massive fights during their performances.
In one case, the people are at the bar following a funeral and a brawl breaks out for whatever reason. At the end, Luke raises his glass to the dead man, and two participants are seen limping away, commenting on how well that fight turned out, shame the dead guy couldn't have been in it.
Averted at another time with a town composed exclusively of men, who no longer have the heart to start brawling anymore as there's no woman to fight over.
Charles Xavier would occasionally Flash Back to his past friendship with Magneto, before the two became bitter enemies. One of the most memorable of these involved the two starting a Bar Brawl with a bunch of drunken sailors because Charles didn't like seeing them pick on a cripple for "being different" — and winning without using their mutant powers. Well, mostly without their powers...
At one point in Preacher, Jesse, sensing that Cassidy is in a bad mood (his girlfriend had just died of an overdose), deliberately picks a fight in a bar to burn off the bad vibes. (He still had limits, however, and stopped Cassidy from eating his opponents.)
During the "Gang War" arc, we get to see a Bad-Guy Bar filled with supervillains. The storyline revolves around a power vaccum in the supervillain underworld so a brawl was bound to happen... twice. Both times were pretty violent.
The eponymous hero also got involved in one in the first issue of the ongoing series (the character first appeared in a miniseries) while drowning his sorrows.
Le Scorpion: Armando starts one between the warrior monks and the Swiss Guard in In the Name of the Father so he and his allies can slip out of the bar without being seen by the monks.
Early on in the Firefly/Doctor Who fanfic The Man With No Name, the Doctor wears his usual attire (a brown coat) into an Alliance-friendly bar. Much to his confusion, he is quickly punched out a window.
In the Fallout 3 fan fiction Trouble, Butch gets into huge fights every night with the two former slavers and the ex-raider living in Rivet City, along with off duty guards. Though for the most part they all admit they have fun beating the crap out of each other.
At the beginning of the Second Movement, having just arrived in the Baravadan city of Ta'akan, the four unknowingly wander into a skahs pub, where they have barroom brawls roughly once a night. It's just about all the skahs have to do these days. Afterward, the employees sell healing potions to the crowd, and all the broken stuff magically disappears.
Months later, when the four leave Ta'akan for good, they have dinner at the pub and watch the nightly brawl as a form of closure.
In the Ghostbusters fan film Return of the Ghostbusters, Neil and Pavel get into one of these. The call they make to Ed later asking him to post bail implies that this wasn't the first time.
The beginning of the Door Stopper sized Firefly fic Forward starts with Mal and Jayne getting into a bar brawl, with Simon and Kaylee providing commentary. Apparently, it started because of Jayne's Nice Hat.
Earth and Sky: One breaks out in chapter 31 in the Appleloosa saloon when Applejack — confronting Baron Redtail over his challenging Soarin' to a duel — kicks the Baron's Battle Butler into the crowd of Pegalathon racers harassing the Flim-Flam brothers over their cheating. One thing leads to another, and an all out fight breaks out among everyone in the bar. Highlights include Soarin' finally fighting his rival Shootin' Star (and kicking his flank), and Applejack and Soarin' agreeing to get married in the middle of all this.
The Sponge Bob Square Pants Movie has one of these... and it all started with a key, a malfunctioning liquid soap box, and the Goofy Goober theme song.
In Tangled, one of these nearly breaks out when the thugs at the Snuggly Duckling try to collect the bounty on Flynn Rider's head. But after a stern talking-to from Rapunzel, it somehow turns into a Crowd Song.
Tortuga, as it is portrayed in Pirates, seems to be a bar brawl the size of a city.
In Thor, Thor and Erik Selvig get into a bar brawl, after Selvig unwisely tried to outdrink Thor. A stealth moment of awesome when you realise Thor hasn't got any injuries, and is carting Selvig around like he weighs nothing at all.
Thor: We drank, we fought, he made his ancestors proud! Drunk!Selvig: I still don't think you're the God of Thunder... But you should be!
In the climactic fight in Top Secret!, the hero and villain fall into a lake and continue the fight underwater, which suddenly becomes a western-style bar brawl in an underwater bar. In East-Germany.
While Ted reminisciens about the night he met Elaine in a seedy bar in Airplane!, one is shown going on between two card-playing Girl Scouts.
There is a great martial art bar brawl in Project A with Sailors vs. Cops, starring Jackie Chan.
In a bit of a meta-subversion, in the Director Commentary for Shanghai Noon, the director talked about how Jackie Chan had never heard of a barroom brawl and assumed that he would be fighting everyone.
In Romper Stomper, the skinhead gang led by Russell Crowe's character gets into a bar brawl when they discover that a Vietnamese family has just bought their local pub. One brother escapes to call reinforcements, bringing the city's entire population of Vietnamese factory workers down on the gang's bald heads. The fight spills into the streets and across half the city as the gang literally runs for their lives.
In the beginning of Star Trek, when Kirk was flirting unsuccessfully with Uhura, a few other cadets didn't like that and punched Kirk, starting the fight.
One particularly one-sided brawl in Popeye. He got his apologiky.
The '96 Disney adaptation of "The Three Musketeers" shows the Musketeers sitting pretty after a bar brawl with the Cardinal's guards scattered about unconscious. A second unit of guards arrives and attempts to start a new brawl, but they are defeated in short order by Porthos dropping a chandelier on them.
Batman: The Movie. Going on in Ye Olde Benbow Taverne when Catwoman (dressed in her Miss Kitka disguise) walks in.
River starts one in Serenity, more-or-less completely out of the blue, by kicking a random patron in the head after being activated. She ends up fighting basically the entire bar, and wins.
Our Man Flint. Flint starts one with 008 (Triple-O-Eight) so he can talk with him without anyone realizing that they're allies.
The pool hall fight in the first Rush Hour movie. Jackie Chan's character, Inspector Lee, greets the African-American bartender with the words "Wassup, my nigga?" having seeing Chris Tucker's character do the same. He doesn't realize that because he is Asian rather than black, he does not have N-Word Privileges, unlike Tucker; the bartender and two of the (black) patrons accost him, and nearly all the other patrons join in the fight when they witness the ensuing scuffle. Needless to say, he easily kicks all their asses.
Subverted in An Officer and a Gentleman. Despite the obvious tensions, the brawl doesn't happen until everyone is outside, and it ends after one well-timed roundhouse kick.
The Boondock Saints has the McManus brothers getting into one of these against two Russian mob dudes who have come to close down their favorite bar. The Russians get their asses kicked and the brothers even set the ass of one of them on fire. This supremely pisses them off, and they retaliate by busting down the brothers' door, cuffing Connor to a toilet and leading Murphy off to be executed, which sets up Connor's first Moment Of Awesome.
The Boom Town which is the setting for the Western spoof Support Your Local Sheriff has these breaking out pretty much anywhere, until the hero becomes sheriff and puts an end to it.
Brannigan (1975). John Wayne gets into a fight when he tries to interrogate someone in an English pub. The crook tries to fight him, leading to a brawl in which an innocent bystander keeps getting punched in the face every time he tries to walk in the door, then the poor man gets arrested by responding police. "I was only here for the beer!"
The main characters witness one in Race With the Devil. One of the characters even lampshades it, saying it's the "first one of the night".
In Hell Fighters, the manager of an Australian roughneck crew tells Chance Buckman, the man running the firefighting team, that they drink as they see fit. Chance starts a fight by cold-cocking the man, saying, "Just one thing. There's one boss!"
In That Man from Rio Adrian pursues bad guys, who've taken his girlfriend in tow, to a bar in a floating village full of roughnecks on the Amazon. An attempt to do him in erupts into a full-on brawl everyone seems glad to get in on.
At least two of the multiple versions of Alaskan Western The Spoilers culminate in an epic, and classic, one-on-one example. Balconies are fallen over, valuable pots are smashed, chairs and bottles are used as weapons, men are thrown over the bar, tables are flipped, and every sheet of glass in the place is smashed. It finishes with the hero and villain going out the window and finishing the fight in the mud. The 1942 version features John Wayne and Randolph Scott losing their shirts, while the 1955 version has showgirls who just keep on dancing as the furniture flies, and a leading lady who slides down the bannisters in order to keep watching her man.
Cloud Atlas has a bar fight at the end of the 2012 story.
In the Veronica Mars movie, one erupts after Veronica's sex tape is played at the high school reunion as a cruel prank. Logan goes into a blind rage, Piz jumps in to help him when he gets in over his head, Dick jumps in because it looks like great fun, Weevil reluctantly gets involved (initially it seems he's torn between wanting to help and not wanting to look bad in front of his wife), and Wallace joins in only after shutting off the video.
Eddie Felton sets one up in a pool hall in The Color of Money to teach Vincent a lesson about hustling. He stops it soon after it starts and quickly drags Vincent out of there.
In Terry Pratchett's Discworld novels, most of the scenes in The Mended Drum ("the most reputable disreputable tavern" in Ankh-Morpork) involve a huge fight breaking out. By the time of the Going Postal, it's become something similar to a professional sport, complete with a standardized points system. Postal even features a scene with some bar brawlers discussing strategy. Such a history in fact, that its first appearance — named as the Broken Drum — has a bar fight started over a chest full of gold coins, shortly before it is burnt to the ground and most of the city with it.
Twice in X-Wing: Iron Fist. Both times, they are set up beforehand — in the first, the Wraiths are being set up to be carted off by fake cops, in the second, they are setting up to kidnap Imperial pilots. The fact that they consider "We start a Bar Brawl" to be a reasonable step in a covert operation tells you almost everything you need to know about the Wraiths.
In Richard K. Morgan's book Black Man (a.k.a. Thirteen), the protagonist starts a few lethal barfights with lowlifes in order to satisfy his genetically mandated bloodlust.
In Dark of the Moon, the second book of P.C. Hodgell's Chronicles of the Kencyrath series, a particularly vicious bar brawl takes place at a tavern in Peshtar, a bandit-ridden mountain town.
In The Solitary Cyclist, Sherlock Holmes gets in a bar brawl. He comes out with a bruise. His opponent had to be carried in a cart.
In the Forgotten Realms novel Passage to Dawn, one bar that Drizzt and Cattie-Brie frequented had brawls so frequently that people kept time by them (a man mentioned he'd arrived at the bar during "the fight before last").
In one story from the Starfleet Corps of Engineers series, Mor glasch Tev (the Tellarite second officer) accidentally starts a bar brawl on Rhaax, due to mistaking hostility for Tellarite-esque argumentative politeness. Under his people's Blue and Orange Morality, insults and blustering argument are a form of polite discourse. He misjudged in this case, though.
In Myth-Inc in Action, Chumley goes to wait outside while his sister Tananda takes on an entire bar, amusing himself by cataloguing the various damage she was causing by sound alone.
In Mass Effect: Retribution, it's made clear that the xenophobic Cerberus assassin, Kai Leng, is a huge badass when we learn why he was kicked out of the Alliance marines in the first place. He had a Bar Brawl with a KROGAN and killed it with nothing more than a knife. Keep in mind that krogan have redundant vital organs, meaning that you essentially have to kill them twice, and are strong enough to break a human's neck by simply backhanding them.
One of the men on trial with Fisk in the Knight and Rogue Series was arrested for getting into a bar brawl, though it's implied that he and the man he was fighting do so frequently enough that people only care anymore if they happen to destroy furniture.
Also happens, of all places, in a BIONICLE book, Raid on Vulcanus. After the first attempt at the titular raid has been thwarted, Jerk Ass Strakk starts a fight with the chef at Vulcanus' inn, prompting the temperamental Kiina to step in between. Strakk then gets into a full-blown brawl with her, wrecking the place.
In The Drawing of the Dark (a work whose title refers to dark beer), Duffy is hired as a bouncer at the Zimmermann Inn, in 16th century Vienna. Despite the fact that he's supposed to prevent brawls, he ends up, after a few weeks, taking bets on them instead.
In the early Honor Harrington novels, Horace Harkness had a long-standing practice of starting these whenever he was in a bar that contained Manticoran Marines (The Marines actually considered this a compliment, as it meant that he thought they were worthy opponents). It stopped after he married one.
Subverted in Cross And Poppy by GMW Wemyss, with a brawl in a Michelin-starred restaurant in which three League One footballers unwisely take on, among others, a Retired Badass duke (who's dining with the Chief Constable and the Police and Crime Commissioner) and the local rector who had been a schools boxing champion.
The diffference in styles is lampshaded effectively when Dr Bashir attempts to throw some "old school" bar brawl moves and promptly pulls a muscle in his shoulder.
Star Trek: The Next Generation had SEVERAL bar brawls: two in Ten-Forward started by edgy crewmen who were being influenced by some external force, one in one of Barclay's holodeck fantasies, and another in Alex's Ancient West holodeck program. Honorable mentions go to Riker for minor bar violence on two separate occasions, neither of which erupted into full-scale brawls. Also, one of the Ten-Forward incidents led to Guinan's Crowning Moment Of Awesome: she fired off a blast from a rare antique phaser rifle over the heads of the brawlers, mentioned that she'd just fired it on setting one, and then asked if anyone cared to see setting two. Nobody did.
Q (possibly, it's up for interpretation) showed Jean-Luc Picard that a bar brawl was a pivotal moment in the life of the young captain (even though it nearly killed him, he had to get a artificial heart after he was stabbed). Essentially, had Picard been the sort of man who would have avoided the fight, he would have never made captain; his career stalling as a junior officer who never takes risks, and is never noticed.
On Star Trek: Deep Space Nine, O'Brien, Bashir, and Worf have an off-screen argument about organized labor that somehow escalated into a bar brawl, landing all three in a jail cell. Sisko was not pleased.
During the occupied DS9 arc, the station resistance is able to engineer a brawl between Cardassian troops and a number of Jem'Hadar after Rom steals a copy of a Cardassian contingency plan to poison the Jem'Hardar in the event they run out of ketracel-white (Jem'Hadar in withdrawal tend to go on indiscriminate killing rampages) and arranges for the information to fall into Jem'Hadar hands. The fight—between the genetically engineered Super Soldiers and DS9's go-to analogue for the Nazis—immediately turns deadly.
In Star Trek: Voyager "Survival Instinct", Harry Kim and Tom Paris specifically look for a bar on the alien space station the ship is docked at. They (and some other crew members) wind up getting into an off-screen bar fight with some other aliens over some alien game. Janeway reprimands them and confines them to their quarters...but stops to make sure they won the fight.
The A-Team was rather fond of them, as it allowed an impressive and plausible fight scene without killing anyone. (As opposed to the impressive implausible shootouts without killing anyone.)
The episode "Kiss Kiss, Bang Bang" had one of these between rogue Time Agents Capt. Jack Harkness and Capt. John Hart. Incidentally, it was combined with Kiss-Kiss-Slap, and thus was preceded by a snogfest between the two of them.
To prove to the viewers that something is wrong in Smallville, the first major clue that red Kryptonite makes Clark bad is his instigation of a (one-sided, as he's a young Superman) bar brawl. According to the director's commentary, the network loved this and used the clip of Clark asking if anyone else wanted a try for many promos to come.
Stargate SG-1: SG-1 starts one in "Upgrades" after another patron insulted Daniel. Two (much bigger) guys stand up for each member (sans Teal'c), and Jack even lampshades it as cliché. They are under the influence of Super Strength-granting Applied Phlebotinum armbands, courtesy of the Tok'ra. Asskicking ensues.
Lie to Me: Subverted in "The Canary's Song." Lightman smashed a bottle on the bar and threatened the miners with it, but an actual fight didn't ensue.
There are four great Bar Brawls in the first three seasons of Babylon 5:
In the first season, one is started by a guy trying to hit on a drunk Ivanova, resulting Ivanova beating up everyone in the bar. Garibaldi refused to arrest her.
Garibaldi: I want to live.
The second season was a dispute over a spilled drink in a bar containing at least a company of Marines (and one pilot), resulting in a massive free for all. It only ended with the bellowing of the Sergeant Major.
The third season has two:
Marcus investigates a kidnapping by walking into a seedy bar and state that if he isn't provided with information about the kidnapping within ten minutes, he will be the only man in the bar still standing. Ten minutes later, he looks around and declares "Bugger! Now I have to wait for one of them to wake up."
In "Point of No Return"all Hell breaks loose on the zokalow when the first battle of the Earth Civil War is partially broadcast over the ISN newsfeed, a Bar Brawl on steroids.
In the pilot episode of Houston Knights, two police partners who Do Not Get Along get into a knock-down-drag-out fight in the middle of a crowded bar. This naturally sparks a bar brawl, but before it can really achieve its full potential, the bar's owner fires a shotgun in the air and announces that this is a private fight between those two and everyone else needs to settle down and stay out of it.
Season three episode four of Merlin has Merlin and Arthur meeting Gwaine when he comes to their aid in a bar fight, accompanied by cheery folk music.
Yoshiki Hayashi of X Japan was a subversion of this, being that he was, as well as the drummer, The Piano Player... and often, if it wasn't hide or Taiji from his band starting shit, it was him. There's no word if he usually secured his piano first...
The Dropkick Murphys song "Barroom Hero" is about a man who has a chronic habit of getting into bar brawls, with dangerous consequences.
The "Skulduggery" table of Full Tilt! Pinball includes a tavern brawl as one of its modes.
In The Muppet Movie's El Sleezo Cafe, Kermit and Fozzie become the victims of one after their dance routine fails to pacify the unruly customers. While Kermit gets flung at the ceiling fan (and subsequently into the piano), Fozzie is tossed into the bartender- and manages to end the brawl by declaring "Drinks on the house!" The mob beats feet to the roof for the free drinks.
These are pretty standard for the setting in Shadowrun. A stock joke has the difference between high-class bars and low-class bars being whether the bouncer takes away your guns or hands out loaners.
The Wizards of the Coast card game, Inn Fighting, is based entirely around this trope.
Introductory Adventure (a.k.a. Adventure 0) "The Imperial Fringe". The adventure is started off by a brawl in a tavern, after which the PCs meet their patron, Administrator Galadden.
"The Traveller Adventure". While in a bar on the planet Zila, the PCs are mixed up in a fight between crews from Oberlinded and Akerut ships. This leads to a meeting with Marc hault-Oberlindes, owner of Oberlindes Lines.
The Deep 7 game Arrowflight has a pub known as the "Drink and Fight", where patrons are expected to have a drink and then have a good fight. The current champion is the tavern's owner, an ex-mercenary.
In Guys and Dolls, Sky and Sarah help start a fight in a dive in Havana but get out of there just as it is turning into a real brawl.
Upcoming MMORPG Age of Conan will feature bar brawls as PVP combat.
In Dragon Quest VIII, fourth party member Angelo is introduced with a bar brawl caused by his cheating at cards.
One of the levels in The Warriors has your gang fighting The Hurricanes inside a bar, where you can beat the crap out of them with chairs, bottles, cue sticks, or even the billiard balls themselves! One of the flashback levels also has a brawl in a bar.
Guybrush starts one inadvertently, due to his poxed hand, in Tales of Monkey Island Chapter 1 by being let into Club 41. We don't see what happened, only hear the sounds, but they won't let him back afterwards, so it must have been messy. However, it is later played straight in Chapter 4, though the Bar Brawl is more of a Bar Swordfight.
A lot of world Player Versus Player ends up in an Inn. Inns usually are bars... when 4 Blood Elves walk into an Alliance Tavern where there's 3 Alliance Players and a Death Knoob... it's on.
Starting a Bar Brawl is part of a quest line in the Blackrock Depths dungeon.
The Cataclysm expansion of World of Warcraft features the Speedbarge Bar in Thousand Needles. Goblins and Gnomes in the same room, all just waiting to be set off by your character throwing an easily bought bottle... and it's actually a quest for you to do so. The quest givers even encourage doing it again.
Alternatively, you can also just walk in and FUS RO DAH!!! the entire room, and that starts a more traditional free for all.
Uncharted 3: Drake's Deception opens with Nate and Sully starting a brawl in an old-fashioned English pub — specifically, they take on The Dragon and his thugs in the parlour, but it spills over into the rest of the pub and the English patrons are more than keen to give the troublemaking Yanks a good thumping. It's done to teach the player Uncharted 3's new hand-to-hand combat mechanic, and setting this tutorial in a pub gives the player an opportunity to hit bad guys in the head with bottles, pool cues and fridge doors.
TRON 2.0, like the TRON: Legacy example above, has one of these. Jet goes to the Progress bar to help Ma3a assimilate some code that could protect her. And in the middle of the process, in barges Thorne and a horde of virus-inflected Z-Lots, forcing Jet into fighting them off long enough to protect Ma3a. Unfortunately, the code's horribly bugged, and the corrupted Ma3a forces Jet to run for his life with both Thorne and Ma3a on his tail.
47 can start one in Hitman: Absolution by cutting the power to the jukebox.
One Dynamic Event in Guild Wars 2 has you trying to prevent one of these between several Charr of different legions. Picking the correct dialogue options with them causes them to back off, while the wrong ones force you to beat some sense into them.
In Twice Blessed, Cade goes to ask Tessa of the Emerald Flame at the Blue Bulls Tavern if she'd be interested in his Rod of Wonder. She sets him on fire.
Mamma Gkika's bar and burlesque show from Girl Genius has a brawl at the same time every evening to "blow off steam." Fortunately it's not Thursday. That's poetry slam night.
In Beyond the Canopy, Glenn falls through a roof and disrupts a bar room card game, then finds himself fighting two of the players. One of them has a grudge against Glenn; the other was "winning" the game and resents Glenn's disruption.
The episode "Comfort and Joy", wherein the audience (and her rather unfortunate boyfriend, Green Lantern) learn that Hawkgirl likes starting these for fun. Apparently, on Thanagar, this is the tradtional method of celebration. Followed by a scene of both Hawkgirl and Green Lantern sleeping off their drinks, lying against the large alien who they started out fighting. It's oddly heartwarming.
Hawk and Dove's debut on Justice League Unlimited involves this trope in a sports bar. The trophy case gets demolished before the fight actually starts.
Marge of all people instigates one at Moe's in Strong Arms of the Ma. Marge took on every patron of Moe's and a group of sailors, and decisively came out on top; even making the Navy personnel retreat sheepishly.
One was started as a distraction so that Iroh and Zuko could slip out of a bar when some bounty hunters come after them.
Another was shown briefly in the multi-part finale when the Gaang is looking for June.
Used regularly on Adventures of the Galaxy Rangers; if the Rangers head to a tavern to meet an informant, it's even money that one of these is going to start. Turned Up to Eleven in "Boomtown" where the fight starts in the bar, and soon turns into a town-encompassing free-for-all.
In Wakfu's season 2 episode 10, a bar brawl erupts in Brâkmar when the protagonists inquire about their friend Kriss Krass, as he's Persona Non Grata in town. Idiot Hero Sadlygrove is having the most fun out of it, but then the bar's owner shows up with enforcers, angrily stating that they should have made a reservation first before starting a brawl.
The first episode of Bounty Hamster has a PA system announcing a "spontaneous bar-room brawl in three minutes."
Tex Avery'sDroopy cartoon '"The Shooting Of Dan McGoo'', based on a Robert W. Service poem, has an establishing shot in the Malamute Saloon, panning across a full-scale riot.