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1[[quoteright:250:https://static.tvtropes.org/pmwiki/pub/images/1960s_LOONEY_TUNES_TITLE_CARD_2426.jpg]]²[[caption-width-right:250:Here’s the first sign that things are about to go very, very wrong...]]²²Part four of the UsefulNotes/LooneyTunesAndMerrieMelodiesFilmography, covering the shorts from [[UsefulNotes/TheDarkAgeOfAnimation 1960 to 1969.]] A total of 147 shorts were released during this time.²²As the page image here illustrates, the 1960s marked a time of change for the Looney Tunes brand. ²²As UsefulNotes/TheDarkAgeOfAnimation was just starting, it was not a time long time fans would very much enjoy. The practice of including cartoons before theatrical films was starting to disappear, as cartoons began to make the mass exodus to television, and the AnimationAgeGhetto started to take effect in force. This would lead to many animation studios having their budgets slashed, as there was far less money to be made in theatrical cartoon shorts. To be sure, there was a lot of quality work in this era: the Wile E. Coyote and Road Runner cartoons really hit their stride, along with some of the last great Bugs Bunny cartoons of the "classic" Looney Tunes era. But ever lower budgets meant a lot of shortcuts had to be taken, and the lush hand-painted backgrounds of previous decades would give way to flatter, more abstract designs, and character animation would become much less fluid and more formulaic, with the influence of the Avery/Clampett eras largely disappearing. On IMDB, the latest Looney Tunes cartoon to hit an 8.0 rating was Bugs Bunny's 1963 outing ''Transylvania 6-5000'', while the 1965 Wile E./Road Runner cartoon ''Road Runner-a-Go-Go'' is the only cartoon released under [=DePatie=]-Freleng or Seven Arts to exceed a 7.0 there, possibly because it's leftovers from an unsold television pilot that eventually became ''WesternAnimation/ToBeepOrNotToBeep''.²²One of the things that would mark this era was the near-absence of series headliner Bugs Bunny, who would take his last bow of the classic era in 1964's ''False Hare''. With Bugs now largely gone, Daffy would now take his frustrations on Speedy Gonzales; the lion's share of their output in this era would have them butting heads, though Sylvester briefly appeared during this time as well, as did Porky Pig in one short. Meanwhile, Wile E. Coyote continued to chase the Road Runner, most infamously in eleven cartoons directed by Rudy Larriva (plus [[WesternAnimation/TheWildChase one by Friz Freleng]] and two by Robert [=McKimson=]). Under the supervision of Alex Lovy, newcomers to the ''Looney Tunes'' stable would be introduced from 1967 onward, including Bunny and Claude (a Bonnie and Clyde parody with rabbits robbing banks of their carrots), Cool Cat (a beatnik tiger) and Merlin The Magic Mouse (a magician caricature of W.C. Fields.) These characters were largely disliked, and today are regarded as being emblematic of the DorkAge of Warner Bros. Animation. That didn't stop Cool Cat from appearing in ''WesternAnimation/TheSylvesterAndTweetyMysteries'', though.²²The Warner Brothers animation studio was closed in 1964, but Looney Tunes animation continued as Warners subcontracted out to Creator/FrizFreleng's new studio, Creator/DepatieFrelengEnterprises.[[note]]At the same time [=DePatie=]-Freleng was picking up Looney Tunes, they were creating the last great character of the golden age, WesternAnimation/ThePinkPanther[[/note]] In 1967, the then-renamed Warner Bros.-Seven Arts temporarily re-opened an in-house animation studio, which operated on vastly smaller budgets and mostly made cartoons with new characters that failed to catch on. The last cartoon short with any of the "classic" characters would be 1968's ''See You Later Gladiator'', another Daffy/Speedy match up. Warner Brothers got out of the animated short business for good in 1969, the original theatrical cartoons unceremoniously ending with the Cool Cat film ''Injun Trouble''.²²The 1960s Warner Bros. cartoons didn't really air much on American free-to-air TV (some shorts between 1960 and 1964 have aired[[note]]though ABC's ''The Bugs Bunny and Tweety Show'' once aired the 1965 short "Corn on the Cop" and some of the Rudy Larriva- and Robert [=McKimson=]-directed Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote cartoons[[/note]], but, compared to the popular shorts between 1948 and 1959, it was rare). However, Nickelodeon's daytime version of ''Looney Tunes on Nick''[[note]]their Nick-at-Nite version was more known for airing 1930s black and white cartoons starring the early, non-descript Warner Bros. characters like Bosko and Buddy[[/note]] was home to a lot of 1960s Warner Bros. shorts, both from the twilight of the GoldenAge and the post-1964 DorkAge shorts (barring 1969's "Injun Trouble", even though Nickelodeon did have legal permission to air it since it was in their broadcast library. They just didn't, due to Standards and Practices). In fact, for anyone who grew up watching Nickelodeon in the 1990s (and didn't just watch the Nicktoons or the live-action shows), they will remember that ''Looney Tunes on Nickelodeon'' aired a lot of the much-loathed Daffy Duck/Speedy Gonzales shorts (and, on occasion, the failed new character shorts, like "Bunny and Claude: We Rob Carrot Patches", the Cool Cat cartoons that weren't "Injun Trouble", and "Chimp and Zee"). The Daffy/Speedy cartoons also aired on CBS in the 1970s and 1980s, though, compared to Nickelodeon's version, the CBS versions edited a lot of comic violence involving electrocutions and explosions.²²Though the classic stable of characters would continue to reappear in coming decades, it's largely agreed that they have yet to once again match the dizzying quality they had in the 1940s and '50s (mostly due to the original directors and crew members dying and the fact that [[TimeMarchesOn time]] and [[SocietyMarchesOn society]] has marched on and what one generation found funny will fall flat or be deemed as backwards and insensitive to the next).²²Up next is UsefulNotes/LooneyTunesInTheSeventiesAndOnward.²----²²!1960²[[index]]²* Fastest With The Mostest (LT) (Creator/ChuckJones): Wile E. Coyote, Road Runner.²* West Of The Pesos (MM) (Creator/RobertMcKimson): WesternAnimation/SpeedyGonzales, Sylvester.²* Horse Hare (LT) (Creator/FrizFreleng): WesternAnimation/BugsBunny, Yosemite Sam. Was rarely aired on TV and was one of 12 cartoons pulled from [[Creator/CartoonNetwork Cartoon Network's]] 2001 June Bugs marathon due to Indian stereotyping. Edited versions have appeared on Nickelodeon and ''The Merrie Melodies Show'' (The Nickelodeon version was mostly uncut, save for Bugs' line about one of the Indians he shot being a half-breed).²* Wild Wild World ([=McKimson=])²* Goldimouse And The Three Cats (Freleng): Sylvester, Sylvester Jr.²* Person To Bunny (Freleng): Bugs, Daffy, Elmer.²* Who Scent You? (Jones): WesternAnimation/PepeLePew. Last Pepe cartoon written by Michael Maltese²* Hyde And Go Tweet (Freleng): Sylvester, Tweety.²* WesternAnimation/RabbitsFeat (Jones): Bugs, Wile E. Coyote.²* Crockett-Doodle-Do ([=McKimson=]): WesternAnimation/FoghornLeghorn, Egghead Jr.²* WesternAnimation/MouseAndGarden (Freleng): Sylvester.²* WesternAnimation/ReadyWoolenAndAble (Jones): Ralph E. Wolf and Sam Sheepdog.²* Mice Follies ([=McKimson=]): The Honey-Mousers.²[[index]]²* WesternAnimation/FromHareToHeir (Freleng): Bugs, Sam.²* WesternAnimation/TheDixieFryer ([=McKimson=]): Foghorn. Featurs the Southern redneck birds, Pappy and Elvis from "Backwoods Bunny"²* WesternAnimation/HopalongCasualty (Jones): Wile E. Coyote, Road Runner.²* Trip For Tat (Freleng): Sylvester, Tweety, Granny. A "cheater" cartoon which reuses sequences from "Tweety's S.O.S.", "Tweet, Tweet, Tweety", "Tree-Cornered Tweety", and "A-Pizza Tweety Pie".²* Dog Gone People ([=McKimson=]): Elmer. Hal Smith replaced the deceased Arthur Q. Bryan as Elmer.²* WesternAnimation/HighNote (LT) (Jones)²* WesternAnimation/LighterThanHare (MM) (Freleng): Bugs, Sam.²[[/index]]²²!1961²[[index]]²* Cannery Woe ([=McKimson=]): Speedy, Sylvester.²* WesternAnimation/ZipNSnort (Jones): Wile E. Coyote, Road Runner.²* Hoppy Daze ([=McKimson=]): Sylvester, Hippety Hopper.²* The Mouse on 57th Street (Jones): A one-shot cartoon about a mouse who gets drunk on rum cake and steals a diamond (which he mistakes for ice for his hangover)²* Strangled Eggs ([=McKimson=]): Foghorn, Miss Prissy, Henery Hawk.²* Birds Of A Father ([=McKimson=]): Sylvester, Sylvester Jr.²* D’Fightin’ Ones (Freleng): Sylvester.²* The Abominable Snow Rabbit (Jones, Maurice Noble): Bugs, Daffy.²* WesternAnimation/LicketySplat (Jones): Wile E. Coyote, Road Runner.²* A Scent Of The Matterhorn (Jones): Pepe. Features a CreditsGag in which everyone's name is in mangled French. The last of three Pepe Le Pew cartoons where Chuck Jones is also credited with writing it.²* WesternAnimation/RebelWithoutClaws (Freleng): Sylvester, Tweety.²* WesternAnimation/CompressedHare (Jones, Noble): Bugs, Wile E. Coyote.²* WesternAnimation/ThePiedPiperOfGuadalupe (Freleng, Hawley Pratt): Speedy, Sylvester.²* Prince Violent (Freleng, Pratt): Bugs, Sam. Retitled "Prince Varmint" ever since the 1970s due to CBS' censors finding the title inappropriate (and other channels, including Cartoon Network and Boomerang, aired it that way, as they couldn't find the original version). As of 2020, the short has been restored with its original titles on HBO Max and the Bugs Bunny 80th Anniversary Blu-Ray collection.²* Daffy’s Inn Trouble ([=McKimson=]): Daffy, Porky.²* What’s My Lion? ([=McKimson=]): Elmer. Elmer's last speaking role in the classic Looney Tunes series.²* WesternAnimation/BeepPrepared (Jones, Noble): Wile E. Coyote, Road Runner. The only Wile E. Coyote and Road Runner cartoon to be nominated for an Oscar. Sadly, despite the gorgeous dusk-to-night climax, it didn't win.²* WesternAnimation/TheLastHungryCat (Freleng, Pratt): Sylvester, Tweety.²* WesternAnimation/NellysFolly (Jones, Noble, Abe Levitow), a one-shot cartoon about a giraffe who becomes a popular singer, but throws it all away when she flirts with a married male giraffe.²[[/index]]²²!1962²[[index]]²* WesternAnimation/WetHare ([=McKimson=]): Bugs. Last cartoon featuring short-lived enemy Blacque Jacque Shellacque (a French-Canadian adversary who first appeared in "Bonanza Bunny")²* A Sheep In The Deep (Jones, Noble): Wolf, Sheepdog.²* Fish And Slips ([=McKimson=]): Sylvester, Sylvester Jr.²* Quackodile Tears (Creator/ArthurDavis): Daffy. Arthur Davis's final cartoon (and his first one since 1949). Is the only time in which Daffy [[OffModel isn't drawn with his white collar]]²* Crow’s Feat (Freleng, Pratt)²* Mexican Boarders (Freleng, Pratt): Speedy, Sylvester.²* Bill Of Hare ([=McKimson=]): Bugs, Tasmanian Devil.²* WesternAnimation/ZoomAtTheTop (Jones, Noble): Wile E. Coyote, Road Runner.²* The Slick Chick ([=McKimson=]): Foghorn.²* WesternAnimation/LouvreComeBackToMe (Jones, Noble): Last Pepe Le Pew cartoon (and the first one since "Odor-Able Kitty" to feature a third-party character -- Penelope's boyfriend who tries to get Pepe for stealing his girl). Only Pepe cartoon written by John Dunn and only Pepe cartoon with two directors instead of one.²* WesternAnimation/HoneysMoney (Freleng): Sam. Is the only GoldenAge cartoon that has Yosemite Sam with a human enemy (his wife and her son) rather than a talking animal (like Bugs Bunny)²* WesternAnimation/TheJetCage (Freleng): Sylvester, Tweety, Granny. Milt Franklyn's final short ([[AuthorExistenceFailure he died during production]]). Bill Lava (uncredited) replaced him for the last 3 1/2 minutes and would become the new composer for WB animation.²* WesternAnimation/MotherWasARooster ([=McKimson=]): Foghorn, Barnyard Dawg. The last released cartoon scored entirely by Milt Franklyn, not counting 1965's "Zip Zip Hooray" and "Road Runner a Go-Go", which were merely edited from ''The Adventures of the Road Runner'' pilot.²* Good Noose ([=McKimson=]): Daffy. The first cartoon which credited Bill Lava. Is rarely shown on network TV due to the many noose gags and the scene of Daffy locking himself in a trunk (as the censors feared kids would be stupid enough to imitate what Daffy did)[[note]]Nickelodeon and the WB network edited the cartoon to remove the noose scenes and the trunk sequence, which made for a very choppy cartoon[[/note]], but was shown on Creator/CartoonNetwork uncut and uncensored (despite that Creator/CartoonNetwork has edited past Looney Tunes shorts to get rid of characters hanging from nooses).²* Shiskabugs (Freleng): Bugs, Sam.²* WesternAnimation/MartianThroughGeorgia (Jones, Noble, Levitow)²* The Adventures of the Road Runner (Jones, Noble): Wile E. Coyote, Road Runner. A made-for-TV pilot.²[[/index]]²²!1963:²[[index]]²* I Was A Teenage Thumb (Jones, Noble)²* Devil’s Feud Cake (Freleng): Bugs, Sam. A "cheater" cartoon which reuses sequences from "Hare Lift", "Roman Legion-Hare", and "Sahara Hare". Also reuses the "Sam in Hell" premise from an episode of The Bugs Bunny Show and ''The Looney, Looney, Looney, Looney Bugs Bunny Movie''.²* Fast Buck Duck ([=McKimson=], Ted Bonnicksen): Daffy.²* The Million Hare ([=McKimson=]): Bugs, Daffy.²* Mexican Cat Dance (Freleng): Speedy, Sylvester.²* WesternAnimation/NowHearThis (Jones, Noble): First WB cartoon to use the new "Abstract" WB opening/closing logos.²* Woolen Under Where (Phil Monroe, Richard Thompson): Wolf, Sheepdog.²* WesternAnimation/HareBreadthHurry (Jones, Noble): Bugs, Wile E. Coyote.²* Banty Raids ([=McKimson=]): Foghorn, Barnyard Dawg.²* Chili Weather (Freleng): Speedy, Sylvester.²* The Unmentionables (Freleng): Bugs, Rocky, Mugsy.²* Aqua Duck ([=McKimson=]): Daffy.²* Mad As A Mars Hare (Jones, Noble): Bugs, Marvin the Martian.²* Claws In The Lease ([=McKimson=]): Sylvester, Sylvester Jr.²* WesternAnimation/Transylvania65000 (MM) (Jones, Noble): Bugs.²* WesternAnimation/ToBeepOrNotToBeep (Jones, Noble): Wile E. Coyote, Road Runner. Edited from the Adventures of the Road Runner pilot, with a brand new soundtrack by Bill Lava; the most famous segment taken from the pilot is the "catapult" gag.²* Philbert: A made for TV live action/ animation hybrid, made by Creator/FrizFreleng.²[[/index]]²²!1964²[[index]]²* WesternAnimation/DumbPatrol (Gerry Chiniquy): Bugs, Sam. Sam's last appearance during the Golden Age era. Porky Pig has a cameo early in the short.²* A Message To Gracias ([=McKimson=]): Speedy, Sylvester.²* WesternAnimation/BartholomewVersusTheWheel ([=McKimson=]): Second WB cartoon to use the new "Abstract" WB opening/closing logos.²* Freudy Cat ([=McKimson=]): Sylvester, Sylvester Jr., Hippety Hopper. A "cheater" cartoon which reuses animation from "Who's Kitten Who?", "Too Hop to Handle", "The Slap-Hoppy Mouse", and "Cats a-Weigh". Hippety Hopper and Sylvester Jr.'s last classic-era appearance.²* WesternAnimation/DrDevilAndMrHare ([=McKimson=]): Bugs, Taz.²* Nuts And Volts (Freleng): Speedy, Sylvester.²* WesternAnimation/TheIcemanDucketh (Monroe): Bugs, Daffy.²* WesternAnimation/WarAndPieces1964 (Jones, Noble): Wile E. Coyote, Road Runner. Chuck Jones's swan song (until "Soup or Sonic"). He would soon after form Sib Tower 12 and direct many brand new ''Tom And Jerry'' shorts with pretty much all of the same crew from his WB unit.²* WesternAnimation/HawaiianAyeAye (Chiniquy): Sylvester, Tweety, Granny. Last Golden Age-era short to feature Tweety.²* WesternAnimation/FalseHare ([=McKimson=]): Bugs. Foghorn cameo. The final Bugs short of the classic era, also the final short with the "Bullseye" opening/closing logos.²* WesternAnimation/SenorellaAndTheGlassHuarache (Pratt): The final short produced at Warner Bros. Animation. By this point, the "Abstract" WB logos will be used on all new WB-released cartoons from here on. Last one-shot short by the studio until 1968.²* Pancho's Hideaway (Freleng, Pratt): Speedy.: The first short produced at Depatie-Freleng Enterprises. Co-stars a Mexican variant of Yosemite Sam.²* Road To Andalay (Freleng, Pratt): Speedy, Sylvester.²[[/index]]²²!1965²[[index]]²* Zip-Zip-Hooray: Wile E. Coyote, Road Runner. Edited from the Adventures of the Road Runner pilot.²* It's Nice To Have A Mouse Around The House (Freleng, Pratt): Speedy, Sylvester, Granny, Daffy.²* WesternAnimation/CatsAndBruises (Freleng, Pratt): Speedy, Sylvester.²* Roadrunner A-Go-Go: Wile E. Coyote, Road Runner. Edited from the Adventures of the Road Runner pilot.²* WesternAnimation/TheWildChase (Freleng): Wile E. Coyote, Road Runner, Speedy, Sylvester. The only Road Runner short directed by Creator/FrizFreleng.²* Moby Duck ([=McKimson=]): Daffy, Speedy.²* Assault And Peppered ([=McKimson=]): Daffy, Speedy.²* WesternAnimation/WellWornDaffy ([=McKimson=]): Daffy, Speedy.²* Suppressed Duck ([=McKimson=]): Daffy.²* WesternAnimation/CornOnTheCop (Irv Spector): Daffy, Porky, Granny. Last classic-era short to feature Porky Pig and Granny.²* WesternAnimation/RushingRoulette ([=McKimson=]): Wile E. Coyote, Road Runner.²* Run, Run, Sweet Roadrunner (RudyLarriva): Wile E. Coyote, Road Runner. The first short sub-contracted to Format Films, and the only Larriva Road Runner with a scene-specific score.²* Tease For Two ([=McKimson=]): Daffy, Goofy Gophers.²* Tired And Feathered (Larriva): Wile E. Coyote, Road Runner. Produced at Format Films.²* Boulder Wham (Larriva): Wile E. Coyote, Road Runner. Produced at Format Films.²* Chili Corn Corny ([=McKimson=]): Daffy, Speedy.²* Just Plane Beep (Larriva): Wile E. Coyote, Road Runner. Produced at Format Films.²* WesternAnimation/HarriedAndHurried (Larriva): Wile E. Coyote, Road Runner. Produced at Format Films.²* Go Go Amigo ([=McKimson=]): Daffy, Speedy.²* Highway Runnery (Larriva): Wile E. Coyote, Road Runner. Produced at Format Films.²* Chaser On The Rocks (Larriva): Wile E. Coyote, Road Runner. Produced at Format Films.²[[/index]]²!1966²[[index]]²* The Astroduck ([=McKimson=]): Daffy, Speedy.²* Shot And Bothered (Larriva): Wile E. Coyote, Road Runner. Produced at Format Films.²* Out And Out Rout (Larriva): Wile E. Coyote, Road Runner. Produced at Format Films.²* Muchos Locos ([=McKimson=]): Daffy, Speedy. Only cartoon scored by Herman Stein. Ostensibly a ClipShow but if you look carefully, the old footage was actually ''re-animated''.²* WesternAnimation/TheSolidTinCoyote (Larriva): Wile E. Coyote, Road Runner. Produced at Format Films.²* Mexican Mousepiece ([=McKimson=]): Daffy, Speedy.²* WesternAnimation/ClippetyClobbered (Larriva): Wile E. Coyote, Road Runner. Produced at Format Films; last of the Larriva 11.²* WesternAnimation/DaffyRents ([=McKimson=]): Daffy, Speedy. Only cartoon scored by Irving Gertz.²* WesternAnimation/AHauntingWeWillGo ([=McKimson=]): Daffy, Speedy, Witch Hazel.²* Snow Excuse ([=McKimson=]): Daffy, Speedy.²* A Squeak In The Deep ([=McKimson=]): Daffy, Speedy. First of six cartoons scored by Walter Greene.²* Feather Finger ([=McKimson=]): Daffy, Speedy.²* Swing Ding Amigo ([=McKimson=]): Daffy, Speedy.²* WesternAnimation/SugarAndSpies ([=McKimson=]): Wile E. Coyote, Road Runner. Last Golden Age-era Coyote and Road Runner cartoon.²* A Taste Of Catnip ([=McKimson=]): Daffy, Speedy. Sylvester cameo, which marks the puddy tat's last Golden Age-era appearance.²[[/index]]²!1967²²* [[WesternAnimation/DaffysDiner Daffy's Diner]] ([=McKimson=]): Daffy, Speedy. Final cartoon scored by Walter Greene, final short produced at [=DePatie=]-Freleng²* Quacker Tracker (Larriva): Daffy, Speedy. Only cartoon scored by Frank Perkins, first of three Daffy/Speedy shorts produced at Format Films.²* The Music Mice-tro (Larriva): Daffy, Speedy. Produced at Format Films.²* The Spy Swatter (Larriva): Daffy, Speedy. Produced at Format Films.²* Speedy Ghost To Town (Alex Lovy): Daffy, Speedy. The first short produced at Warner Bros. Animation in three years.²* Rodent To Stardom (Lovy): Daffy, Speedy.²* Go Away Stowaway (Lovy): Daffy, Speedy.²* Cool Cat (Lovy): Cool Cat, Colonel Rimfire. The first cartoon to feature updated Looney Tunes title sequences with the Warner/Seven Arts logo.²* Merlin The Magic Mouse (Lovy): Merlin the Magic Mouse, Second Banana.²* Fiesta Fiasco (Lovy): Daffy, Speedy.²²!1968²²* Hocus Pocus Pow Wow (Lovy): Merlin the Magic Mouse, Second Banana.²* [[WesternAnimation/NormanNormal1968 Norman Normal]] (Lovy): Neither a Looney Tunes or Merrie Melodies cartoon; released as a Cartoon Special. Paul Stookey of Peter, Paul, and Mary produced the opening and ending songs.²* Big Game Haunt (Lovy): Cool Cat, Colonel Rimfire.²* Skyscraper Caper (Lovy): Daffy, Speedy.²* Hippydrome Tiger (Lovy): Cool Cat, Colonel Rimfire.²* Feud With A Dude (Lovy): Merlin the Magic Mouse, Second Banana.²[[index]]²* WesternAnimation/SeeYaLaterGladiator (Lovy): Daffy, Speedy. Last short to star the "classic" characters.²* 3 Ring Wing Ding (Lovy): Cool Cat, Colonel Rimfire.²* Flying Circus (Lovy)²* Chimp And Zee (Lovy)²* Bunny And Claude: We Rob Carrot Patches ([=McKimson=]): Bunny, Claude.²²!1969²[[index]]²* The Great Carrot Train Robbery ([=McKimson=]): Bunny, Claude.²* Fistic Mystic ([=McKimson=]): Merlin the Magic Mouse, Second Banana.²* WesternAnimation/RabbitStewAndRabbitsToo! ([=McKimson=]): Intended as a series, but never got off the ground due to the WB animation studio closing, thus making it the last one-shot cartoon in the Looney Tunes and Merrie Melodies franchise.²* Shamrock And Roll ([=McKimson=]): Merlin the Magic Mouse, Second Banana.²* Bugged By A Bee ([=McKimson=]): Cool Cat.²* WesternAnimation/{{Injun Trouble|1969}} ([=McKimson=]): Cool Cat. Rarely aired on American TV due to Native American stereotypes. Often regarded as one of the [[KeepCirculatingTheTapes hardest Warner Bros cartoons to find]], both because of the aforementioned racial stereotyping and its poor reception among contemporary and modern audiences. [[EndOfAnAge Last short made by the original Looney Tunes studio]] and the 1000th Warner Bros. cartoon released. Should not be confused with the 1938 Creator/BobClampett cartoon of the same name.²[[/index]]²----

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