- Broken Base: While most consider Rabbit Rampage a rehash of Duck Amuck, whether it's considered an equally good cartoon standalone, or an inferior copy is of debate to many. The differing target in each cartoon also applies into this; some thought Daffy Duck was more compatible as a victim than the usually in control Bugs Bunny, while some thought Rabbit Rampage was more unique just for that distinction (especially since it worked as a perfect Karma Houdini Warranty of sorts for his role in Duck Amuck).
- Faux Symbolism: Daffy is effectively having a Book of Job moment with "God."
- Genius Bonus: The poem Daffy 'recites' after falling with the anvil is the first stanza of Longfellow's "The Village Blacksmith".
Daffy: Under the spreading chestnut tree, the village smithy stands / (The anvil gets erased and replaced with a large artillery shell) The smith, a mighty man is he with large and sinewy (Shell blows up) hAaAnDs...
- It Was His Sled: Is there anyone left who doesn't know that the animator turns out to be Bugs? Unfortunately, audiences in 1953 probably knew it was Bugs right from the start, as the lobby card (cartoon shorts' equivalent to movie posters) flat out gives away the ending!
- One-Scene Wonder:
Elmer: Weww anyway, I finawwy got even with that scwewwy wabbit!
- Technically he's in the whole cartoon, but Bugs Bunny is only seen in the last five seconds.
- Elmer Fudd in the last five seconds of Rabbit Rampage, especially due to being his first victory against Arch-Enemy Bugs.
- Tough Act to Follow: Given how ingenious and genre busting Duck Amuck was considered upon its release, Rabbit Rampage is considered a lesser rehash, retreading the gags of the original aside from the rare distinction of Bugs being Elmer's Butt Monkey for once. Overall, the thing is, the cartoons are both pretty much the same, and you can hardly enjoy both one after the other; some people saw Rabbit Rampage first and were disappointed in Duck Amuck as a result.