have differing levels of clothing, sometimes even between different characters in the same work. You've got your Accessory Wearing Cartoon Animals
, who are basically naked except for one or two token items. There are also Half Dressed Cartoon Animals
, who wear a shirt or
pants, but not both. There are even Fully Dressed Cartoon Animals
who have complete outfits. And then there's the subject of this article—cartoon animals who go barefoot (or bare-pawed
, if you want to get technical), but are otherwise fully clothed by human standards.
As the number of examples demonstrates, this is a common trope in works featuring Funny Animals
. Here are some possible reasons:
- The trope may be Justified by the characters having hooves, large claws, or oddly-shaped hind paws which it would be difficult for shoes to accommodate.
- The trope may also be Justified by the characters being from a culture where shoes aren't seen as a social requirement, such as with J. R. R. Tolkien's hobbits, or are from a civilization that Does Not Like Shoes.
- There's another possible explanation for this, more or less based in Rule of Perception: Generally, anthropomorphic animals (especially of the Petting Zoo People variety) have essentially human anatomy except for their heads, tails, and (in most cases) feet, so keeping all three of those elements exposed emphasizes their animal qualities and prevents them from appearing too human. (It's not unreasonable to think, for example, that long pants made for anthropomorphic animals would have long sleeves to accommodate their tails as well, but strangely, almost nobody ever depicts such a thing.)
Spats without shoes or socks count as this trope because they do not cover the soles of the feet.
The One Who Wears Shoes
is about aversions
of this trope, especially Civilized Animals
and Funny Animals
who use footwear when going barefoot is normal for the setting.
A lot of Accessory Wearing Cartoon Animals
and Half Dressed Cartoon Animals
also happen to be barefoot, so to keep things cleaner, this page only covers those who are otherwise properly-dressed.
Most of these characters have Humanlike Foot Anatomy
Subtrope of Appropriate Animal Attire
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Advertising and Consumer Products
- Elsie the Borden Cow.
- The Boubin Bear for Boubin Automotive Service. His wardrobe includes a hat, vest, and jeans, but no shoes (or shirt). He holds his jeans up and tips his hat while saying "It's the bear facts, folks!"
- The live-action chimp office workers from the mid 2000s CareerBuilder.com commercial package were dressed in business wear with the absence of shoes.
- Peter Panda from the classic Child World toy store.
- Coco the Monkey from Kellogg's Cocoa Krispies cereal sports a t-shirt, blue jeans and a blue baseball cap.
- Chip the Wolf from Cookie Crisp cereal initially had a red jacket and blue slacks.
- Dannon's Danimals yogurt featured a snowboarding polar bear and a surfer alligator. Although, the Danimals XL wildcat was the one who wore shoes, at least one commercial featured him barefoot in board shorts.
- During a short time in the mid-to-late '80s, Purina Fit & Trim dog food featured a cartoon basset hound in exercise clothes, jogging in place.
- Fruit Brute the werewolf from the self-titled cereal line had a t-shirt to go with his striped overalls at one time.
- Birdie the Early Bird, one of the McDonald's characters, wears only overalls and goggles.
- Mo the Bovine from MooTown Snacks.
- Unilever's Heartbrand line of assorted ice cream bars features as one of its mascots a barefoot toon lion named Max (aka The Paddle Pop Lion), who initially wore a safari shirt and khaki shorts. Max has made appearances on the Miko Motta Max brand ice cream in France as well as the Streets Paddle Pop brand in Australia and New Zealand.
- The original Racin' Rat from the self-titled Tyco RC toy car line.
- Although he usually didn't have a costume, Sambo's Restaurant mascot The Tiger was featured in a sports coat and light color trousers on some of their Tiger Club spots.
- Classic 7Up talking bird mascot Fresh Up Freddie had several costumes that applied to this trope.
- Sometimes, the Trix Rabbit's disguise will include a full set of clothes, but no shoes.
- Der Wienerdog, a former dachshund mascot for Wienerschnitzel, had a splashy red-and-yellow outfit with striped pants and a cape.
- Local Cleveland radio station WMMS-FM had a vulture mascot that wore a t-shirt and blue jeans. He was known only as The Buzzard.
Anime and Manga
- The male characters in Associated Student Bodies.
- Some characters in Captain Carrot And His Amazing Zoo Crew!
- The titular character from Destroyer Duck.
- The anthro cast of Extinctioners. Even when the heroes are wearing their uniforms, in later designs their toes are uncovered.
- Some characters from Fritz The Cat. Fritz himself is a Half-Dressed Cartoon Animal.
- Honey Bunny of Looney Tunes comic books, the precursor to Lola Bunny.
- The cast of Omaha The Cat Dancer, although their feet look atypically human for this trope.
- Though he started out with just shorts in his animated cartoons, the silver-age version of Oswald the Lucky Rabbit had a sports coat and trousers for his wardrobe.
- Sam the dog from Sam And Max Freelance Police.
- Tawky Tawny, Captain Marvel's bipedal tiger friend from Shazam. Mr. Tawny wears a green checkered jacket, necktie and dark slacks. Later incarnations includes a pair of shoes as well.
- Although inverted in Sonic the Hedgehog (see its entry in Video Games), played straight in Sonic Sat AM and the Archie comics. There, several characters go barefoot, including a fair portion of the main cast (Rotor, Bunnie pre-and-post-roboticization, Dulcy, Nicole when in furry form, even Tails when he was very little) and a great deal of minor and background characters (Rosemary Prower, the alien Ceneca-9009). Sonic the Comic had a few instances, as well. Official, straight-from-the-game characters generally end up as the ones who wear shoes in all cases, albeit not the only ones.
- Spider-Man villain The Lizard, whose outfit consists of a lab coat and pants.
- This becomes a Discussed Trope in the Crossover fanfic Basil's American Tail, which brings together The Great Mouse Detective and An American Tail. Fully-Dressed Cartoon Animal Basil of Baker Street reviews one of the cultural differences between British and American mice with his new friend, Nellie Brie:
Basil: I don't know what it is with you Americans and your aversion to shoes.
Nellie: Oh don't be such a snob. Besides, shoes are for humans.
Basil: I'll have you know that every good detective needs a nice pair of shoes if they want to make their footprints less identifiable.
- Later, Basil finds himself forced to admit to Nellie that "being in our natural barefoot state does have its advantages when you're climbing about."
"[Olivia] had trouble walking down the road barefoot, being pained by little pebbles. She didn't know how Fievel did it."
- Played with in Becoming Ponies by Pinkie's counterpart. He identifies the rubber circlets around his forehooves as spats, but it's pretty clear he's being sarcastic.
- The White Rabbit and Bill the lizard from Disney's Alice in Wonderland.
- The White Rabbit, Dormouse and the March Hare from Tim Burton's Alice in Wonderland.
- The Chipettes from Alvin and the Chipmunks: The Squeakquel. The Chipmunks themselves are Half Dressed Cartoon Animals in the live action films.
- The Beast from Beauty and the Beast.
- The Naboombu soccer players from Bedknobs and Broomsticks.
- Most of the animal characters in Cats Dont Dance.
- Most of the characters from Chicken Little.
- Rat characters Nick and Fetcher from Chicken Run.
- All of the animal cast from Fantastic Mr. Fox, with the exceptions of Kris, Coach Skip and the Beaver's unnamed son.
- As with the original comic, some characters from Fritz the Cat and The Nine Lives Of Fritz The Cat.
- The Big Bad Wolf from Hoodwinked, of which he initially wore just a blue hoodie in the first movie, added a pair of pants to his wardrobe for the sequel.
- The live-action film adaptation of Howard the Duck features the main character with pants on.
- The pigs, rabbits, and geese from Kung Fu Panda.
- Stitch from Lilo & Stitch was first seen wearing an orange jumpsuit while he is in "alien mode."
- Also, Dr. Jumba Jookiba, the Grand Councilwoman, and Gantu.
- A few incarnations of the Wolf Man have appeared fully clothed yet barefoot in some animated movies such as Mad Monster Party, Monster Mash and Hotel Transylvania.
- Celia from Monsters Inc is a variation; she has tentacles instead of feet.
- About half of the characters in Once Upon A Forest are this, the other characters being Half Dressed Cartoon Animals.
- J. Worthington Foulfellow and Gideon from Pinocchio.
- Mister Bobo, the world’s first Man-panzee from The Pirates Band Of Misfits, is an intelligent chimp who dresses in a suit with spats over his hind paws.
- The female aliens from Planet 51. The males wear nothing below the waist.
- Some supporting characters from Rango, including Mr. Merrimack (a squirrel) and Buford the barkeep (a toad).
- Some characters from The Rescuers, though the leads are Half Dressed Cartoon Animals. Bernard first appears as one, wearing a red sweater, a red cap, and blue overalls rather like Mario.
- Some of the cast from Robin Hood including Lady Kluck and Alan-a-Dale, plus Mother Rabbit and her children (for whom this trope probably overlaps with Barefoot Poverty).
- A few incidental from Rock-a-Doodle, along with Chanticleer switching in and out of wearing shoes depending on the scene.
- The title character of Who Framed Roger Rabbit?.
- Most of the rats from The Secret Of NIMH, with Nicodemus as The One Who Wears Shoes.
- Most furry characters from Song of the South.
- The titular heroes of Space Chimps.
- Lola Bunny from Space Jam, as well as the other furry characters in their Tune Squad uniforms. This is lampshaded when Michael Jordan asks if the toons have a pair of basketball shoes he could borrow—cut to a few shots of the toons' feet.
- Some of the aliens from the Star Wars films, notably Yoda and Jar Jar Binks.
- Some of the rats from The Tale Of Despereaux.
- The singing hound dog from Bill Plympton's The Tune wears an Elvis Presley costume during his music number.
Live Action TV
- Sgt. Snorkel's identically dressed pet dog Otto from Beetle Bailey.
- Doc Rat and most of the supporting anthro characters in this self-titled Australian comic series.
- Fritz the Dog from Ink Pen. Fritz is so uptight that he wears a dress shirt and tie with black pants every single day. This was a problem when he worked as a stunt double for other cartoon dogs like Marmaduke or Scooby-Doo were he would wear a furry dog suit because he refused to do "nude scenes".
- Most characters from Slylock Fox.
- Pestor the frog and some additional characters from Adrenalin Misfits, though most of them do not wear t-shirts. A few other characters such as Sabre (a timber wolf) and Blaizer (a salamander) wear open-toed boots.
- Garr from Breath Of Fire III. This is both because the Guardian's (species of which Garr is a member) anatomy includes massive feet and because they wanted to show off said anatomy.
- A couple of mutant animals from the Crash Bandicoot series also has this such as Koala Kong and the Komodo Brothers. The rest tend to be fully clothed or naked.
- The beast races in The Elder Scrolls III Morrowind, the Khajiit and the Argonians, are unable to wear shoes because their feet are bigger and differently shaped. This also extends to helmets; they can't wear anything that covers their whole face. It then got subverted in The Elder Scrolls IV Oblivion, where they are able to do just that.
- Milla Basset from the (as of October 2012) unreleased game Freedom Planet is the the only (known) cast member to go barefoot. Considering this is from a cast full of Fully Dressed Cartoon Animals, this would make her an inversion of The One Who Wears Shoes.
- The anthro version of Frogger had a near-full set of traveling clothes that fits this trope throughout the 2000s in subsequent sequels such as Frogger: The Great Quest and Frogger Beyond.
- The cast of Fur Fighters.
- Sveta from Golden Sun Dark Dawn is this, even though she can still equip boots like any other character.
- Pretty much the entire cast from High Seas Havoc, including the main protagonist.
- Tess from Jak and Daxter when she becomes an Ottsel.
- Lori Jackrabbit from Jazz Jackrabbit, plus Jazz himself when his outfit includes pants.
- C.J. Frog from the JumpStart series of CD-ROMs. His usual outfit is a safari vest, khaki shorts and a fedora.
- Rocket Raccoon's outfit in Marvel Vs Capcom 3 covers everything on his body except his head, his tail, and his hind paws.
- Ratchet from Ratchet & Clank is this in his first game, as well as a Walking Shirtless Scene. All of his armor in the next few games featured boots, but in Size Matters he appeared in his original outfit again. When he next appeared in casual clothes (in Tools of Destruction), he was wearing boots again (as well as overalls).
- Several versions of Reader Rabbit.
- The cast of Rework the Dead: Evil.
- Inverted with the Sonic the Hedgehog games, since most of the characters wear nothing but shoes and gloves. (Some of the characters, such as Ix, Charmy, and most females do wear actual clothes, but also have shoes and gloves.)
- Played straight with every single player character in Sonic's Schoolhouse, although due to the first-person viewpoint, you have to play two-player to realize this.
- TY from Ty the Tasmanian Tiger is one of the few main characters in the series who doesn't wear shoes. He's also somehow capable of grinding on rails.
- Several characters from Broken Plot Device.
- Most characters from Catena. Their feet tend to be drawn in much greater detail than most examples of this trope.
- Kira and Toby from Chivalry And Knavery.
- Pretty much the norm for anyone who wore clothes in Commander Kitty, before the Continuity Reboot. After it, the characters tend to be either fully dressed or mostly naked, with some exceptions like Grootly and Zenith.
- A lot of characters from Concession.
- Most of the cast of Dan And Mabs Furry Adventures, but especially Mab who hates shoes.
- The cast of Darastrix.
- Touya and Ishimaru from Demon Blade, who are a fox and a raccoon respectively.
- Some characters from Dreamkeepers.
- Gustine Greene (a humanoid talking rhino), Wally Wallechinsky (a cat) plus some additional incidental characters from Endtown.
- Everyone in Fite
- Almost every single character in Fur Will Fly and its Spin-Off Coming Up Violet who isn't a firefighter, soldier, or human.
- The cast of Good Cheese.
- June Blue Delias from Haru-Sari.
- Some characters from Horndog.
- The Da'Kor from Inverloch.
- Some characters in Jack. The series is rather inconsistent on whether or not shoes are the norm.
- The cast of Kevin And Kell, except for the human baby Francis.
- Last Res0rt saves this for the truly weird-footed species — mostly Anyr and Vidians so far.
- Averted with the Zillans, who DO wear shoes, despite being depicted with some rather gnarly claw-feet otherwise.
- Though occasionally shown wearing shoes, the characters of Las Lindas generally fit the trope.
- The Laugh Out Loud Cats. Lampshaded in #2080.
"I'd make a peach cobblr
, but we don't evn wear shoes."
- Krunch Bloodrage from Looking for Group.
- The cast of Murry Purry Fresh And Furry.
- Most Ozy And Millie characters (as in the pic above), with some prominent exceptions. Ozy, Avery, and Ms. Sorkowitz are Half Dressed Cartoon Animals. Meanwhile, Isolde is both a Fully-Dressed Cartoon Animal and The One Who Wears Shoes, as was Ms. Mudd in some early strips. Also, Locke is never shown without his pirate boots.
- The Eldlorian goblins and the Orcs from Planes Of Eldlor.
- The cast of Precocious.
- Katia Managan from Prequel. Zig Zagged, however; she isn't particularly averse to boots, even expressing a desire to purchase some, but she's prone to Perpetual Poverty, so she can't really afford them. She is given a pair fairly early on, but they quickly go missing (along with the entire outfit they came with) after a drunken threesome with a necromancer. After spending most of the comic barefoot in a mage's robe, she loses that, too, but gains a new outfit by entering in a dance contest, gaining a new pair of boots with them; no telling when they'll go missing again and she'll be right back to this trope.
- The title character of Raine Dog in some early artwork. In the comic proper, the most she ever wears is a Badass Longcoat.
- The cast of Sabrina Online, although Sabrina herself is a Half-Dressed Cartoon Animal—or at least looks like one, if you believe the Word Of God from creator Eric Schwartz that she's actually wearing the furry equivalent of Nude Colored Pants. This trope also holds true for Schwartz's other characters.
- The cast of The Secret Lives Of Flowers.
- Some of the furry characters from Sequential Art, mainly Pip and the Squirrel Girls.
- The cast of SERGOM.
- The cast of SSDD.
- The characters from The Suburban Jungle.
Leona: What's so significant about being barefoot in the park?
Conrad: I have no idea, really. It's a pretty whacked-out play.
- The Vulpine from Terinu, who have a platigrade stance.
- All characters but one in Those Destined.
- The furry characters in Two Kinds.
- All of the main cast of The Whiteboard.
Swamp Fox: ". . . why do I even own socks?"
- The cast of Work Sucks, except for Socks, who's named after the socks he always wears.
- Several furry characters in The World Of Vicki Fox, including Vicki herself and Meredith Skunk.
Aussie: "You'll drag me in every shoe shop in the mall... to buy shoes you don't even wear!"
- Several of the dragons from X Dragoon.
- The cast of You Say It First and Namir Deiter.
- A great deal of anthro/furry artists on the web always draw their characters barefoot, even if they're otherwise dressed perfectly normally, and even in situations where going barefoot is inadvisable (like, say, in snow). Listing specific artists would likely quadruple the length of the list, however.
- The trope is very rarely lampshaded, and often times not even noted; that is, it's not uncommon for a character's reference sheet to depict the character barefoot, even in multiple different costumes, but even if it goes into great detail about the character's wardrobe preferences, their preferred footwear (or preference to go barefoot) is never brought up.
- '90s cult icon Elmo Aardvark usually appeared fully dressed with a red vest and necktie. He ditched the shoes for his appearance on the self-titled web series Elmo Aardvark: Outer Space Detective! in 2004.
- Bethany and Bob from Game Dogs. This gets outright surreal in episode 8 when Jennifer mentions Bethany's shoes—after we just saw Bethany walk through the door barefoot. And the punchline is that they're out of style. Judging from Bethany's reaction to the remark ("Oh... I see what you did there"), Jennifer may have intended it as some sort of Stealth Insult.
- Very common in fanworks based on Ruby Quest, which was a borderline Stick Figure Comic. A one-off reference to Ruby's "UNATTRACTIVELY LONG FOOT" would imply this may be canon.
- Majority of the rabbit repertory company from Starz's 30-Second Bunnies parodies of movies.
- Some characters from The Wuffers.
- Teddy Ruxpin, Quellor and Tweeg from the main cast of The Adventures Of Teddy Ruxpin.
- Zummi, Gruffi and Grammi from Adventures of the Gummi Bears.
- The cast from The Adventures Of T Rex, even in their Powered Armor.
- Some characters from Alfred J Kwak, including Henk Mole, Krabnagel (aka Scratchypaws) and Dolf Crow in the main cast.
- Gumball and his parents from The Amazing World Of Gumball. Inverted with his adopted brother, Darwin.
- The majority of the mice from An American Tail (the cats tend to be straight-up Half Dressed Cartoon Animals).
- Nearly every non-human character from Animaniacs, although quite a few of them are Half Dressed Cartoon Animals or Accessory Wearing Cartoon Animals.
- The blue Aardvark from The Ant and the Aardvark has a matching blue t-shirt and shorts. Majority of the characters in this cartoon series are all solid colors, which also includes one's clothing or other costumes.
- The cast of Around The World With Willy Fog.
- There was a bit in Around the World in Eighty Days where Passepartout is put on trial for sacrilege, with his lost shoes as evidence. In Willy Fog, the incriminating item was changed to Rigadon's hat for this reason.
- Nadine from Arthur.
- Uniqua and Austin from The Backyardigans (applies occasionally to most of the characters' various costumes on select episodes.)
- Most characters from The Barkleys.
- Most of Barney Bear's costumes fall into this trope.
- Charlie & Junior Beary from The Beary Family.
- Everyone on The Bellflower Bunnies.
- Benjamin The Elephant from the German cartoon series of the same name.
- The Berenstain Bears.
- The Bitsy Bears.
- Most of the cast of the Australian cartoon Blinky Bill. (Meatball was The One Who Wears Shoes.)
- Bonkers, from the self-titled series, had several costumes that fall into this category.
- Wacko Wolf (sp) from the Bozo the Clown cartoon show.
- The Prairie People and Hawgtie (a Pig Man member of Tex Hex's gang) from Bravestarr.
- Jessica and Tanner from The Bremen Avenue Experience.
- Bunny of Bunny and Claude, the Funny Animal version of Bonnie and Clyde from the late 60s Looney Tunes.
- Scoots and Groove from The Cattanooga Cats. This may be a case of barefoot = hillbilly typecasting instead, same for the Hillbilly Bears below.
- Gadget from Chip N Dale Rescue Rangers. Her teammates, and most of the other furry characters, are Half Dressed Cartoon Animals.
- Chuckie Chan and several supporting characters from Chop Socky Chooks.
- Tim the Bear's son Raymond in The Cleveland Show.
- Jean Bon from Courage the Cowardly Dog.
- Courageous Cat and his sidekick Minute Mouse.
- Most characters from Danger Rangers.
- Wulf in Danny Phantom.
- Annie from NASCAR's Digger And Friends series (not to be confused with Digger). Marbles initially had a gray and orange jumpsuit in the merchandising art, but wore just a gray and orange T-shirt when the animated shorts were produced.
- Several of the dinosaur characters from Dinosaucers.
- Driver Dan the lion from Driver Dans Story Train.
- Peter Puppy in the Earthworm Jim cartoon, where he sports a shirt and some shorts, but no shoes; in the source game, however, he's completely nude.
- Eckhart the mouse and several supporting characters from the self-titled Canadian series.
- Brian Griffin of Family Guy typically doesn't wear clothes, but when he does, his outfits usually include a shirt and pants but no shoes.
- Some background characters in Fantomcat.
- Belfry, the batty Non-Human Sidekick of Filmations Ghostbusters, wears only a leotard. Interestingly, when we meet his siblings in the episode "Whither Why", they're all Fully Dressed Cartoon Animals.
- Seven of the 9 Lives of Fraidy Cat have costumes that apply to this trope.
- #2 Kitty Wizard; #3 Captain Kitt, a pirate; #4 Sir Walter Cat, a noble cat; #5 Billy the Kit, a cowboy; #6 Jasper Catdaver, an undertaker; #7 Captain Eddie Cattenbakker, a pilot; #8 Hep Cat, a cat in a zoot suit.
- Gandy Goose's feline roommate Sourpuss from the classic Terrytoons series of shorts.
- Gary The Rat from the self-titled series.
- Bobo Haha, the talking monkey who is Generator Rex's Non-Human Sidekick.
- As with the original books, almost all the characters from the Animated Adaptation of Geronimo Stilton.
- Claude, the wiz kid numbat from Gum Nutz. Also borderlines on the preference of not wearing shoes, compared to the rest of the main cast.
- Paw Rugg and Floral Rugg from The Hillbilly Bears.
- Wayne and Wanda, the suburban werewolves from Hotel Transylvania.
- Rhubarb and Musselmutt from The Houndcats. (The others don't wear pants.)
- Some supporting characters from Jakers! The Adventures of Piggley Winks, including Ferny Toro and Hector MacBadger.
- Some characters from Kung Fu Panda Legends Of Awesomeness, notably Hundun and Master Chao.
- Wilford Wolf from Kwicky Koala.
- Ironically, Lapitch Mouse from Lapitch The Little Shoemaker, switches in and out between this trope and Fully-Dressed Cartoon Animal. Other supporting characters including the main villain Dirty Rat are a part of this trope as well.
- Lana and Judy Lionheart from The Lionhearts.
- Some characters from Little Mouse On The Prairie.
- Speedy Gonzales and his fellow Mexican mice in their Looney Tunes appearances.
- Tina, Speedy Gonzales (again) and Lola Bunny (again) from The Looney Tunes Show.
- Hamilton from Maggie and the Ferocious Beast.
- Dylan the Rabbit from The Magic Roundabout.
- Punkin Puss from The Magilla Gorilla Show.
- Elizabeth from Marvin The Tap Dancing Horse.
- Some characters from Max and Ruby.
- Coco the Monkey from Mickey Mouse Clubhouse.
- Kermit, Fozzie and Animal from Muppet Babies.
- Some characters from My Gym Partners A Monkey. (Jake Spidermonkey is a Half-Dressed Cartoon Animal.)
- A few debatable cases in My Little Pony: Friendship Is Magic. Although the pony characters have hooves instead of feet, and despite the fact that they don't usually wear much in the way of clothes anyway, a couple of the various outfits and costumes they wear throughout the series either lack footwear entirely, or put footwear on the fore hooves (hand equivalents) while leaving the hind hooves (foot equivalents) unshod. Some examples of the latter scenario would be Applejack's boots and Rainbow Dash's gauntlet/slipper things in their respective Grand Galloping Gala costumes, as well as Rarity's slippers from her bathrobe outfit during her breakdown in "Suited For Success".
- This choice actually makes sense since ponies don't normally wear clothes to begin with, outfits are usually worn for decorative reasons, and shoes complete the outfit. Also, being quadrupedal, their back hooves will be obstructed by the front hooves or their dresses, so it wouldn't make sense to put shoes on hooves that won't be seen by others.
- Spike the dragon, who actually does have feet, is always barefoot, even in the few situations where he's otherwise wearing a full outfit (such as the getup he's tossed into in "The Ticket Master" or his bard outfit from "Hearth's Warming Eve").
- Oakly the Beaver and Victor Vole from The Mysteries Of Alfred Hedgehog.
- Kind of hard to tell in the Russian cartoon Nu Pogodi. The presence of Wolf's claws and what might be paw pads seem to imply this is the case, but everyone's drawn as if they're wearing slippers. Later episodes make it a little clearer that this is the case.
- The Mouse Queen from The Nutcracker Prince.
- Some supporting characters from The Oddball Couple. (Fleabag is a Half-Dressed Cartoon Animal while Spiffy and Goldie Hound are Fully Dressed Cartoon Animals.)
- The anthro pig characters from Olivia.
- Rat characters Scrag and Mr. Flea from Pearlie.
- Some of the characters from Pecola.
- The characters on the show are designed in an origami/cubed style. Though they have flat oval-shaped orbs for paws, those that are the same color as the character's hands and face are considered barefoot by default. The only exception are the penguin characters (who don't wear pants, by the way) that have webbed toes.
- Bright Eyes and Nose Marie from Pound Puppies1980s.
- Huey, Dewey and Louie from Quack Pack.
- Snooper and Blabber, the Detective Animals from Quick Draw Mc Graw.
- Tubb from Great Britain's Rubbadubbers.
- Salem from Sabrina The Animated Series when he's wearing his smoking jacket outfit.
- Sammy the bear, Charlene the rabbit and Wiggy the dog from Sammy's Story Shop.
- The Sandokan animated series. This one doesn't seem to have an exception.
- Scaredy Squirrel from the the self-titled series. A few supporting characters, including series regular Paddy the ferret, were a part of this trope as well.
- Three of the Schoolhouse Rock shorts featured funny animals that fit this trope: Lucky Seven Sampson (a white rabbit with a number 7 on his right foot), the pool hustler cat in Naughty Number Nine, and the worker ants in Busy Prepositions.
- In The Secret Lives Of Waldo Kitty, majority of the supporting characters in the animated segments had costumes that applied to this trope.
- One and Five from Seven Little Monsters. One wears a tank top, shorts and a ballcap while Five wears yellow overalls.
- Although having just an oversized t-shirt as his regular wardrobe, Three dons a different costume pertainable to the plot of each episode, in which case a good 1/3 of his wardrobe applies to this trope.
- Hardware and Windhammer, two alien members of Mon*Star's mob in Silverhawks.
- Poochie from The Simpsons goes back and forth between this trope and Fully-Dressed Cartoon Animal.
- Many characters from the Australian cartoon Skippy: Adventures in Bushtown.
- Some supporting characters from The Smokey Bear Show. The main character has a bottom, but no top.
- The Space Cats.
- Some of the humanoid animal beings known as the Beastials from Spider Man Unlimited.
- Lt. M'Ress from Star Trek The Animated Series.
- From SWAT Kats: T-Bone and Razor in their pilot suits, as well as Dark Kat. Somewhat odd given that everyone else on the show wears shoes, including the main characters in their civilian attire.
- Most of the animal cast from Sylvanian Families, as per their toyline.
- Many Tale Spin characters, including Rebecca and Molly Cunningham, Wildcat and Shere Khan in the main cast.
- Splinter from Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles 1987, as well as some of the supporting mutants such as Baxter Stockman and Mona Lisa. (The Turtles themselves are Accessory Wearing Cartoon Animals.)
- Some werewolf characters from Teen Wolf, including Grandma and Grandpa Howard in the main cast.
- Practical Pig from Three Little Pigs.
- The Space Penguins and a few other characters from Three Two One Penguins
- Some characters from Thundercats
- Babs Bunny, Hamton J. Pig, Plucky Duck, Shirley McLoon, Roderick Rat (sometimes a Half-Dressed Cartoon Animal) and Rhubella Rat from Tiny Toon Adventures.
- Some characters from Toad Patrol.
- Toot And Puddle.
- Junkyard, the humanoid mutant dog from Toxic Crusaders.
- Verminous Snaptrap, The Chameleon and several background characters, in TUFF Puppy.
- Darwin, the monkey sidekick from The Wild Thornberrys.
- The majority of the main cast and several background characters in Wild West COW Boys Of Moo Mesa.
- Wally Walrus and Buzz Buzzard from The Woody Woodpecker Show.
- Captain Huggy Face from Word Girl.
- Young Snagglepuss and Boo Boo from Yo Yogi! Snag wears a letterman jacket, shades and blue jeans while Boo Boo wears a blue ball cap, a yellow-and-red T-shirt and white shorts with his signature bow tie.