Africa Squeaks (LT) (Clampett): Porky. Isn't a Censored Eleven cartoon, but no one is likely to see it due to the African savage stereotypes. Nickelodeon once aired it with no scenes of the African savages.
Mighty Hunters (MM) (Jones): Based on Good Housekeeping "Canyon Kiddies" stories.
Busy Bakers (MM) (Hardaway, Dalton): Last cartoon directed by Ben Hardaway and Cal Dalton.
Elmer's Candid Camera (MM) (Jones): Debut of Elmer Fudd. Fourth appearance of the Proto-Bugs. Considered by fans to be their least favorite Chuck Jones cartoon (next to maybe the Censored 11 short, Angel Puss) and one of many reasons why Chuck Jones despised his pre-1948 work.
Pilgrim Porky (LT) (Clampett): Porky.
Cross-Country Detours (MM) (Avery)
Confederate Honey (MM) (Freleng): Elmer. Freleng's return short for Warner Bros. after his ill-fated MGM stint. Not a Censored 11 cartoon, but does have a lot of stereotypical black caricatures in it, making any chance of seeing this short uncut on TV (or at all on TV) slim to none.
Slap-Happy Pappy (LT) (Clampett): Porky.
The Bear's Tale (MM) (Avery)
The Hardship of Miles Standish (MM) (Freleng): Elmer.
Porky's Poor Fish (LT) (Clampett): Porky.
Sniffles Takes a Trip (MM) (Jones): Sniffles the Mouse.
You Ought to Be in Pictures (LT) (Freleng): Porky, Daffy. One of The 50 Greatest Cartoons. Combines animation and live action.
Little Blabbermouse (MM) (Freleng): Little Blabbermouse.
The Egg Collector (MM)(Jones): Sniffles.
A Wild Hare (MM) (Avery): Official debut of Bugs Bunny and the basis for the Bugs vs. Elmer cartoons. In the original version, Elmer guessed Carole Lombard's name in Bugs' game of "Guess Who"? Following Carole Lombard's death in a plane crash (which happened two years after the cartoon premiered), the Blue Ribbon Merrie Melodie rerelease replaced "Carole Lombard" with "Barbara Stanwyck."
Ghost Wanted (MM) (Jones)
Patient Porky (LT) (Clampett): Porky, Daffy. A remake to "The Daffy Doc".
Ceiling Hero (MM) (Avery)
Malibu Beach Party (MM) (Freleng)
Calling Dr. Porky (LT) (Freleng): Porky.
Stage Fright (MM) (Jones)
Prehistoric Porky (LT) (Clampett): Porky.
Holiday Highlights (MM) (Avery)
Good Night, Elmer (MM) (Jones): Elmer.
The Sour Puss (LT) (Clampett): Porky.
Wacky Wildlife (MM) (Avery)
Bedtime For Sniffles (MM) (Jones): Sniffles.
Porky's Hired Hand (LT) (Freleng): Porky.
Of Fox and Hounds (MM) (Avery)
The Timid Toreador (LT) (Clampett, Norm McCabe): Porky. Public Domain.
Shop, Look, and Listen (MM) (Freleng): Little Blabbermouse.
The Heckling Hare (MM): Bugs. Last Warner Brothers cartoon directed by Tex Avery. The original ending in which Bugs and Willoughby the dog fell down another cliffside was deleted before release (why this was done is still unknown: one story says it was to censor a risque punchline; another story says that Leon Schlesinger objected to Tex Avery allegedly wanting Bugs Killed Off for Real). Because of the arguments over the lost ending, Avery left WB and got hired at MGM.
Inki and the Lion (MM) (Jones): Inki.
Aviation Vacation (MM) (Avery): Even though Tex Avery was in the process of creating this cartoon before he got fired, it was Bob Clampett who finished it. Clampett was not credited.
The Squawkin' Hawk (MM) (Jones): Features a proto-Henery Hawk.
Eatin' On the Cuff (LT) (Clampett): Last mainstream B&W cartoon Clampett worked on. Featured live-action mixed with animation, though not to the extent that You Oughta Be In Pictures did. Public Domain.
Fresh Hare (MM) (Freleng): Bugs, Elmer. Has a Big Lipped Alligator Moment ending featuring Bugs, Elmer, and four Canadian Mounties as blackfaced minstrels singing "Camptown Races," which is almost always edited out of modern TV (and some gray-market home video) airings. Public Domain.
The Hep Cat (LT) (Clampett): First Looney Tunes short to be produced in color. LT would become a color series from here on out. Curiously, this short was later reissued as a Merrie Melodies short. Oneshot cartoon.
Any Bonds Today? (AKA Bugs Bunny Bond Rally) (Clampett): Bugs, Elmer. Oneshot Wartime Cartoon, neither a Looney Tune nor Merrie Melody, made as a propaganda snippet. Starring Bugs, Elmer (when he was fat), and Porky. Has aired on an episode of Cartoon Network's anthology show Toon Heads during a special episode about lost and rare theatrical cartoons, only the scene of Bugs in blackface as Al Jolson was cut. Public Domain.
Tin Pan Alley Cats (Clampett): One of the Censored Eleven. Contains a lot of gags and scenes from Porky in Wackyland
Porky Pig's Feat (Tashlin): Porky, Daffy. Frank Tashlin returns to directing for the studio. The only time Bugs Bunny has ever been in a black-and-white cartoon and contains a Hilarious in Hindsight and/or "Funny Aneurysm" Moment when Daffy (who would later be Bugs's enemy) fawns over Bugs Bunny and calls him "my hero." Public Domain.
Bugs Bunny and the Three Bears (Jones): Bugs, The Three Bears.
I Got Plenty of Mutton (Tashlin): A one-shot cartoon featuring what would later be identified as the hallmarks to a Pepe Le Pew cartoon: horny (literally and figuratively in this case) male character with a French accent a la Charles Boyer goes after a character dressed as a female of the male character's species.
The Weakly Reporter (Jones)
Tick Tock Tuckered (Clampett): Shot for Shot Remake (with color, and Daffy in place of Gabby Goat) of "Porky's Badtime Story".
Bugs Bunny Nips the Nips (Freleng): A blatant Wartime Cartoon that will not be seeing a release in the forseeable future (unless Warner Brothers releases the World War II cartoons that they didn't put in the sixth and final Looney Tunes Golden Collection DVD set). It was released on a Looney Tunes Comedy Show video collection until Japanese-American advocacy groups objected. The Internet seems to be the only place where this cartoon can be found.
Slightly Daffy (Freleng): Daffy, Porky. Color re-make of "Scalp Trouble" with a few different gags. Unlike "Porky in Wackyland" and "Dough For the Do-Do", the character designs are kept roughly the same between the two shorts.
Hare Ribbin' (Clampett): Bugs. Notable for having two different endings (both of which are considered too violent for American TV): 1. The theatrical version, which has the dog shooting himself in the head. 2. The "Director's Cut", which has Bugs himself shoot the dog.
Plane Daffy (Tashlin): Daffy. Features a Femme Fatale character named Hatta Mari (whose blond hair and topheavy hourglass figure would later be a reality in the form of Jayne Mansfield)
Lost and Foundling (Jones): Sniffles.
Booby Hatched (Tashlin)
The Old Grey Hare (Clampett): Bugs, Elmer.
The Stupid Cupid (Tashlin): Daffy, Elmer.
Stage Door Cartoon (Freleng): Bugs, Elmer.
Odor-able Kitty (Jones): First Pepe Le Pew cartoon and the only time Bugs Bunny appears in a Pepe cartoon (even though the Bugs appearance was the cat flawlessly disguising himself to get away from Pepe). Has a lot of Early Installment Weirdness in it, compared to the usual Pepe cartoons. For starters, the cat Pepe chases is a male, the cartoon doesn't take place in France, and in the end, Pepe turns out to be a married skunk — with two children and a very angry wife — who doesn't regularly speak with a French accent.
Herr Meets Hare (Freleng): Bugs. First time Bugs uses the line "I knew I shoulda taken a left turn at Albuquerque!" whenever he gets lost. Includes an early version of the Wagnerian opera sequence that would later be seen in What's Opera, Doc? Also, despite being a Wartime Cartoon that was initially banned from TV for showing references to Nazis and Adolf Hitler, it has aired on Cartoon Network's Toon Heads special about World War II cartoons.
Draftee Daffy (Clampett): Daffy.
The Unruly Hare (Tashlin): Bugs, Elmer.
Trap-Happy Porky: Porky.
Life With Feathers (Freleng): Sylvester.
Behind the Meatball (Tashlin)
Hare Trigger (Freleng): Bugs, Yosemite Sam. First appearance of Yosemite Sam.
Ain't That Ducky: Daffy.
A Gruesome Twosome (Clampett): Tweety. Features a red cat and a dim witted yellow cat who, according to John Kricfalusi, would be the inspiration for Stimpy.
A Tale of Two Mice (Tashlin)
Wagon Heels (Clampett): Porky. A Shot for Shot Remake (color remake, to be percise) of "Injun Trouble"
Hare Conditioned (Jones): Bugs.
Fresh Airedale (Jones)
The Bashful Buzzard (Clampett): Beaky Buzzard. Similar to "Bugs Bunny Gets The Boid" (only the cartoon focuses on Beaky the Buzzard and only him). Second appearance of Beaky Buzzard.
The Foghorn Leghorn (McKimson): Foghorn, Henery Hawk, Barnyard Dawg.
A-Lad-in His Lamp (McKimson): Bugs.
Daffy Dilly (Jones): Daffy.
Kit For Cat (Freleng): Sylvester, Elmer.
The Stupor Salesman (Davis): Daffy.
Riff Raffy Daffy (Davis): Daffy, Porky.
My Bunny Lies Over the Sea (Jones): Bugs.
Scaredy Cat (Jones): Porky, Sylvester.
Wise Quackers (Freleng): Daffy, Elmer. Hasn't been seen on TV since the 1990s due to the black slavery references. It did air on The Merrie Melodies Show with the scene of Daffy acting like an old black slave to prove to Elmer that he'll be loyal to him edited (ABC also aired this cartoon in the mid-1980s with the Uncle Tom scene cut, and also a scene where Elmer's neighbor hits him over the head with a hammer), but after that, it disappeared from the airwaves on American TV. It is featured on a Looney Tunes DVD set dedicated to Daffy Duck cartoons.
Hen House Henery (McKimson): Foghorn, Henery Hawk, Barnyard Dawg.
Knights Must Fall (Freleng): Bugs.
Bad Ol' Putty Tat (Freleng): Sylvester, Tweety.
The Grey-Hounded Hare (McKimson): Bugs.
Often an Orphan (Jones): Charlie Dog, Porky.
The Windblown Hare (McKimson): Bugs.
Dough For the Do-Do (Freleng): Porky. Color re-make of "Porky in Wackyland" with a new soundtrack, a few different gags, and updated character designs.
Fast and Furry-ous (Jones): Wile E. Coyote, Road Runner.
Each Dawn I Crow (Freleng): Elmer.
Frigid Hare (Jones): Bugs.
Swallow the Leader (McKimson)
Bye, Bye, Bluebeard (Davis)
For Scent-imental Reasons (Jones): Pepe Le Pew. Is the first Pepe cartoon to have Pepe paired with a female cat, have the cartoon take place in France, and is the first of three Pepe cartoons to have the female cat chase Pepe in the end. Is also the only Pepe cartoon to win an Oscar (which Eddie Selzer — WB's studio head at the time who thought the Pepe cartoons wouldn't appeal to anyone — accepted following its win).