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Pepé Le Pew
Pepé Le Pew
is a fictional character from the Warner Bros.
Warner Bros.
Looney Tunes and Merrie Melodies
Merrie Melodies
series of cartoons, first introduced in 1945. Depicted as a French striped skunk, Pepé is constantly in search of love and appreciation. However, his offensive skunk odor and his aggressive pursuit of romance typically cause other characters to flee from him in fear.[1]

Contents

1 Premise

1.1 Settings 1.2 Narcissism 1.3 Reversals 1.4 Variations

2 Production

2.1 Cameo appearances 2.2 Later appearances

3 Feature film 4 In popular culture 5 Voice actors 6 Filmography 7 See also 8 References 9 Bibliography 10 External links

Premise[edit] Pepé Le Pew
Pepé Le Pew
storylines typically involve Pepé in pursuit of a female black cat, whom Pepé mistakes for a skunk ("la belle femme skunk fatale"). The cat, who was retroactively named Penelope Pussycat, often has a white stripe painted down her back, usually by accident (such as by squeezing under a fence with wet white paint). Penelope frantically races to get away from him because of his putrid odour, his overly aggressive manner or both,[2] while Pepé hops after her at a leisurely pace. Settings[edit] The setting is always a mise-en-scène echoing with fractured French. They include Paris in the springtime, the Sahara, the Matterhorn, or the little village of N'est-ce Pas in the French Alps. The exotic locales, such as Algiers, are drawn from the Pepé Le Moko story. Settings associated in popular culture with romance, such as the Champs-Élysées
Champs-Élysées
or the Eiffel Tower, are sometimes present.[3] Narcissism[edit] Pepé describes Penelope as lucky to be the object of his affections, and uses a romantic paradigm to explain his failures to seduce her. For example, he describes a hammer blow to his head as a form of flirtation rather than rejection. Accordingly, he shows no sign of narcissistic injury or loss of confidence no matter how many times he is rebuffed.[3] Reversals[edit] In a role-reversal, the Academy Award-winning [4] 1949 short For Scent-imental Reasons ended with an accidentally painted (and now terrified) Pepé being pursued by a madly smitten Penelope (who has been dunked in dirty water, leaving her with a ratty appearance and a developing head cold, completely clogging up her nose). It turns out that Pepé's new color is just right for her. Penelope locks him up inside a perfume shop, hiding the key down her chest, and proceeds to chase the now imprisoned and effectively odorless Pepé. In another short, Little Beau Pepé, Pepé, attempting to find the most arousing cologne with which to impress Penelope, sprays a combination of perfumes and colognes upon himself. This resulted in something close to a love-potion, leading Penelope to fall madly in love with Pepé in an explosion of hearts. Pepé is revealed to be extremely frightened of overly-affectionate women ("But Madame!"), much to his dismay, as Penelope quickly captures him and smothers him in more love than even he could imagine. And yet again, in Really Scent, Pepé removes his odor by locking himself in a deodorant plant so Penelope (or known as "Fabrette", in this instance a black cat with an unfortunate birthmark) would like him (this is also the only episode that Pepé is acutely aware of his own odor, having checked the word "Pew" in the dictionary). However, Penelope (who in this picture is actually trying to have a relationship with Pepé because all the male cats of New Orleans
New Orleans
take her to be a skunk and run like blazes, but is appalled by his odor) had decided to make her own odor match her appearance and had locked herself in a Limburger cheese
Limburger cheese
factory. Now more forceful and demanding, Penelope quickly corners the terrified Pepé, who, after smelling her new stench, wants nothing more than to escape the amorous female cat. Unfortunately, she will not take "no" for an answer and proceeds to chase Pepé off into the distance, with no intention of letting him escape. (Credited to Abe Levitow, this cartoon is the only short in the Pepé Le Pew
Pepé Le Pew
series not directed by Chuck Jones, save the debatable Odor of the Day—see below). Although Pepé usually mistakes Penelope for a female skunk, in Past Perfumance, he realizes that she is a cat when her stripe washes off. Undeterred, he proceeds to cover his white stripe with black paint, taking the appearance of a cat before resuming the chase. To emphasise Pepé's cheerful dominance of the situation, Penelope is always mute (or more precisely, makes only natural cat sounds, albeit with a stereotypical "le" before each one) in these stories; only the self-deluded Pepé speaks (several non-recurring human characters are given minimal dialogue, often nothing more than a repulsed "Le pew!"). Variations[edit] Sometimes this formula is varied. In his initial cartoon, Odor-able Kitty, Pepé (who was revealed to be an American skunk named Henry in this short) unwittingly pursues a male cat who has deliberately disguised himself as a skunk (complete with the scent of Limburger cheese) in order to scare off a bunch of characters who have mistreated him. Scent-imental Over You has Pepé pursuing a female dog who has donned a skunk pelt (mistaking it for a fur coat). In the end, she removes her pelt, revealing that she is a dog. Pepé then "reveals" himself as another dog and the two embrace. However, he then reveals to the audience that he is still a skunk. In Wild Over You, Pepé attempts to seduce a wild cat that has escaped a zoo (during what is called "Le grande tour du Zoo" at a 1900 exhibition), and painted herself to look like a skunk to escape her keepers. This cartoon is notable for not only diverging from the Pepé/female-black-cat dynamic, but also rather cheekily showing that Pepé likes to be beaten up, considering the wild cat thrashes him numerous times. Really Scent is also a subversion with Penelope (here called "Fabrette") attracted to him from the beginning, removing the need for Pepé to chase her as she goes to him. But Pepé's scent still causes a problem for her as they try to build a relationship. Production[edit] Chuck Jones, Pepé's creator, wrote that Pepé was based (loosely) on the personality of his Termite Terrace colleague, writer Tedd Pierce, a self-styled "ladies' man" who reportedly always assumed that his infatuations were reciprocated.[5] :119 Pepé's voice, provided by Mel Blanc, was based on Charles Boyer's Pépé le Moko
Pépé le Moko
from Algiers (1938), a remake of the 1937 French film Pépé le Moko. Eddie Selzer, animation producer—and Jones' bitterest foe—at Warners then once profanely commented that no one would laugh at those cartoons.[5] :92 However, this did not keep Selzer from accepting an award for one of Pepé's pictures several years later. There have been theories that Pepé was based on Maurice Chevalier. However, in the short film, Chuck Jones: Memories of Childhood, Jones says Pepé was actually based on himself, but that he was very shy with girls, and Pepé obviously was not. A prototype Pepé appears in 1947's Bugs Bunny Rides Again, but sounds similar to Porky Pig. In the shorts, a kind of pseudo-French or Franglais
Franglais
is spoken and written primarily by adding "le" to English words (example: "le skunk de pew"), or by more creative mangling of French expressions with English ones, such as "Sacré Maroon!", "My sweet peanut of brittle", "Come to me, my little melon-baby collie!" or "Ah, my little darling, it is love at first sight, is it not, no?", and "It is love at sight first!" The writer responsible for these malapropisms was Michael Maltese. Some dialogue from the Oscar-winning 1949 short For Scent-imental Reasons:

Pepé: (sings) Affaire d'amour ? Affaire de cœur ? Je ne sais quoi… je vive en espoir. (Sniffs) Mmmm m mm… un smella vous finez… (Hums) Gendarme: Le kittee quel terrible odeur !! Proprietor: Allez Gendarme !! Allez !! Retournez-moi !! This instonce!! Oh, pauvre moi, I am ze bankrupt… (Sobs) Cat/Penelope: Le mew? Le purrrrrrr. Proprietor: A-a-ahhh. Le pussy ferocious! Remove zot skunk! Zot cat-pole from ze premises!! Avec !! Cat/Penelope: (Smells skunk) Sniff, sniff, sniff-sniff, sniff-sniff. Pepé: Quel est ? *notices cat* Ahh… le belle femme skunk fatale… *clicks tongue twice*

Blanc's voice for the character closely resembles the one he used for "Professor Le Blanc", the harried violin instructor on The Jack Benny Program. Pepé Le Pew's cartoons were dubbed in French; in the French version (Pépé le putois), Pepé speaks with a heavy Italian accent. His voice is a parody of Yves Montand.[6] Cameo appearances[edit] Chuck Jones
Chuck Jones
first introduced the character (originally named Stinky) in the 1945 short Odor-able Kitty (see "Variations"), in which he was revealed to be a married American skunk named Henry who had been faking his French accent. For the remaining cartoons Jones directed, Pepé retained his accent, nationality, and purported bachelor status throughout, and the object of his pursuit was nearly always female. A possible[vague] second cameo appearance is at the end of Fair and Worm-er (Chuck Jones, 1946). This skunk doesn't speak, but looks identical (or is a close relation) and shares the same mode of travel and a slight variation of Pepé's hopping music. His function here is to chase a string of characters who had all been chasing each other (à la "There Was an Old Lady Who Swallowed a Fly"). A skunk often identified as Pepé appears in the Art Davis-directed cartoon Odor of the Day (1948); in this entry, the theme of romantic pursuit is missing as the skunk (in a non-speaking role, save for a shared "Gesundheit!" at the finish) vies with a male dog for lodging accommodations on a cold winter day. This is one of the two cartoons where the character, if this is indeed Pepé, uses his scent-spray as a deliberate weapon: shot from his tail as if it were a machine gun. The other one is Touché and Go, where he frees himself from the jaws of a shark by releasing his odor into the shark's mouth. Pepé makes a more obvious cameo in Dog Pounded (1954), where he is attracted to Sylvester after the latter tried to get around a pack of guard dogs, in his latest attempt to capture and eat Tweety, by painting a white stripe down his back (in Pepé's only appearance in a Freleng short). Pepé possibly makes a small appearance as a baby skunk in Mouse-Placed Kitten (1959), where he is reluctantly adopted by a mouse couple at the cartoon's end. Later appearances[edit] Pepé was going to have a cameo in Who Framed Roger Rabbit, but was later dropped for reasons unknown.[citation needed] Pepé made several cameo appearances on the 1990 series Tiny Toon Adventures as a professor at Acme Looniversity and the mentor to the female skunk character Fifi La Fume. He appeared briefly in "The Looney Beginning" and had a more extended cameo in "It's a Wonderful Tiny Toon Adventures
Tiny Toon Adventures
Christmas Special". The segment "Out of Odor" from the episode "Viewer Mail Day" saw character Elmyra disguise herself as Pepé in an attempt to lure Fifi into a trap, only to have Fifi begin aggressively wooing her. Pepé also made a cameo appearances in the Histeria!
Histeria!
episode "When America Was Young" and in the Goodfeathers segment, "We're No Pigeons", on Animaniacs. In the 1995 animated short Carrotblanca, a parody/homage of the classic film Casablanca, both Pepé and Penelope appear: Pepé (voiced by Greg Burson) as Captain Renault and Penelope (voiced by Tress MacNeille) as "Kitty Ketty" (modeled after Ingrid Bergman's performance as Ilsa). Unlike the character's other appearances in cartoons, Penelope (as Kitty) has extensive speaking parts in Carrotblanca. In The Sylvester & Tweety
Tweety
Mysteries, in the episode, "Platinum Wheel of Fortune", when Sylvester gets a white stripe on his back, a skunk immediately falls in love with him. This is not Pepé, but a similar character identified as "Pitu Le Pew" (voiced by Jeff Bennett). However, he does say, "What can I say, Pepé Le Pew
Pepé Le Pew
is my third cousin. It runs in the family". Pepé would later appear in the episode "Is Paris Stinking" (once again voiced by Greg Burson), where he pursues Sylvester who is unintentionally dressed in drag. Pepé would appear once more in Tweety's High-Flying Adventure, falling in love with both Sylvester and Penelope (Sylvester had gotten a white stripe on his back from Penelope as they fought over Tweety), actually showing a preference for Sylvester. Pepé was, at one point, integral to the storyline for the movie Looney Tunes: Back in Action (voiced by Bruce Lanoil). Originally, once Bugs Bunny, Daffy Duck, DJ, and Kate arrived in Paris, Pepé was to give them a mission briefing inside a gift shop. Perhaps because of the group receiving their equipment in Area 52, Pepé's scene was cut, and in the final film, he plays only a bit part, dressed like a police officer, who tries to help DJ (played by Brendan Fraser) after Kate (played by Jenna Elfman) is kidnapped. However, some unused animation of him and Penelope appears during the end credits, thus giving viewers a rare glimpse at his cut scene, and his cut scene appears in the movie's print adaptations. Pepé also appears in Space Jam
Space Jam
(voiced by Maurice LaMarche), where his voice has curiously been changed into an approximation of Maurice Chevalier, as opposed to more traditional vocalization. In Loonatics Unleashed, a human based on Pepé Le Pew
Pepé Le Pew
called Pierre Le Pew (voiced by Maurice LaMarche) has appeared as one of the villains of the second season of the show. Additionally, Pepé and Penelope Pussycat appear as cameos in a display of Otto the Odd in the episode "The Hunter." In the episode "The World is My Circus," Lexi Bunny complains that "this Pepé Le Pew
Pepé Le Pew
look is definitely not me" after being mutated into a skunk-like creature. A 2009 Valentine's Day-themed AT&T commercial brings Pepé (voiced by Jeff Bennett) and Penelope's relationship up to date, depicting Penelope not as repulsed by Pepé, but madly in love with him. The commercial begins with Penelope deliberately painting a white stripe on her own back; when her cell phone rings and displays Pepé's picture, Penelope's lovestruck beating heart bulges beneath her chest in a classic cartoon image. A baby version of Pepé Le Pew
Pepé Le Pew
appeared in Baby Looney Tunes. In the episode "New Cat in Town," everyone thought that he was a cat. Sylvester was the only one who knew the truth. When Daffy was playing with a laptop, Sylvester removed the battery because he was afraid that everybody would avoid him. We also see a grown up version of him on the laptop. In another episode, titled "Stop and Smell Up the Flowers", Pepé Le Pew
Pepé Le Pew
is shown to be good friends with a baby Gossamer, and seemed slightly older than his previous appearance. Pepé Le Pew
Pepé Le Pew
has appeared in The Looney Tunes
Looney Tunes
Show episode "Members Only" voiced by René Auberjonois
René Auberjonois
in Season One and by Jeff Bergman in Season Two. He was present at the arranged marriage of Bugs Bunny
Bugs Bunny
and Lola Bunny. Of course Lola eventually fell in love with Pepé Le Pew. He also made a short cameo appearance with Penelope Pussycat
Penelope Pussycat
in the Merrie Melodies
Merrie Melodies
segment "Cock of the Walk" sung by Foghorn Leghorn. He appeared in his own music video " Skunk
Skunk
Funk" in the 16th episode "That's My Baby". He also appeared again in another Merrie Melodies segment "You Like/I Like" sung by Mac and Tosh. His first appearance in the second season was in the second episode, entitled, "You've Got Hate Mail", reading a hate-filled email accidentally sent by Daffy Duck. He also had a short appearance in the Christmas special "A Christmas Carol" where he takes part in the song "Christmas Rules." In "Gribbler's Quest," Pepé Le Pew
Pepé Le Pew
is shown to be in the same group therapy with Daffy Duck, Marvin the Martian, and Yosemite Sam. Pepé Le Pew
Pepé Le Pew
made a cameo in a MetLife
MetLife
commercial in 2012 titled, "Everyone". In it, he was shown hopping along in the forest and when he sees his love interest Penelope Pussycat
Penelope Pussycat
uptop the back of Battle Cat, he immediately hops after her. Pepé Le Pew
Pepé Le Pew
has appeared in Looney Tunes: Rabbits Run voiced by Jeff Bergman. In this film, he is the head of a major perfumery who Lola wants to create a signature scent for. Pepé Le Pew
Pepé Le Pew
appeared in the video games, Bugs Bunny
Bugs Bunny
Crazy Castle 3, Looney Tunes: Acme Arsenal, The Bugs Bunny
Bugs Bunny
Birthday Blowout, Looney Tunes: Back in Action, Bugs Bunny
Bugs Bunny
Rabbit Rampage, and Bugs Bunny: Crazy Castle 4. Feature film[edit] In October 2010, it was reported that Mike Myers
Mike Myers
would voice Pepé Le Pew in a feature-length live action film based on the character, although no information about this project has surfaced since.[7] In July 2016, it was revealed at San Diego Comic-Con that Max Landis
Max Landis
is currently penning a Pepé Le Pew
Pepé Le Pew
feature film for Warner Bros.[8] In popular culture[edit] Pepé Le Pew
Pepé Le Pew
was referenced in the song Beeswax by popular American rock band Nirvana.[9] Voice actors[edit]

Mel Blanc
Mel Blanc
(1945–1985) Greg Burson
Greg Burson
(Tiny Toon Adventures, Carrotblanca, The Sylvester and Tweety
Tweety
Mysteries) Maurice LaMarche
Maurice LaMarche
(Space Jam, Looney Tunes: Stranger Than Fiction, Looney Tunes: Back in Action – The Video Game) Billy West
Billy West
( Looney Tunes
Looney Tunes
Racing, Looney Tunes: Space Race) Joe Alaskey (Tweety's High Flying Adventure, Bah, Humduck! A Looney Tunes Christmas, TomTom Looney Tunes
Looney Tunes
GPS[10]) Bruce Lanoil (Looney Tunes: Back in Action) Jeff Bennett (2009 AT&T commercial) René Auberjonois
René Auberjonois
(The Looney Tunes
Looney Tunes
Show) Jeff Bergman (The Looney Tunes
Looney Tunes
Show, Looney Tunes: Rabbits Run) Eric Bauza
Eric Bauza
(New Looney Tunes) Kevin Shinick
Kevin Shinick
(Mad)

Filmography[edit] (Directed by Chuck Jones
Chuck Jones
unless otherwise indicated)

Odor-able Kitty (1945) (only appearance and mention of Pepé Le Pew's wife) Fair And Worm-er (1946) (Pepé's second appearance with the worm chased by the bird, chased by the cat, chased by the dog, chased by the man) Scent-imental Over You (1947) (only time Pepé chases a dog instead of a cat) Odor of the Day (1948) (only cartoon in which Pepé is not a "lovebird" nor does he have a French accent; directed by Arthur Davis) For Scent-imental Reasons
For Scent-imental Reasons
(1949) ( Academy Award
Academy Award
for Best Animated Short Film) Scentimental Romeo (1951) Little Beau Pepé (1952) Wild Over You (1953) Dog Pounded (1954) (cameo in a Sylvester and Tweety
Tweety
cartoon; directed by Friz Freleng) The Cat's Bah (1954) Past Perfumance (1955) Two Scent's Worth (1955) Heaven Scent (1956) Touché and Go (1957) Really Scent (1959) (directed by Abe Levitow with Jones' animators, etc.) Who Scent You? (1960) A Scent of the Matterhorn
Matterhorn
(1961) (credited as M. Charl Jones) Louvre Come Back to Me! (1962)

See also[edit] Little 'Tinker - a character with an identical premise from competitor MGM References[edit]

^ http://www.huffingtonpost.com/hulucom/9-incredibly-reckless-cla_b_3727918.html ^ Heller-Nicholas, Alexandra (June 14, 2011). Rape-Revenge Films: A Critical Study. McFarland. p. 61. ISBN 978-0-7864-8692-2.  ^ a b “Ah Love! Zee Grand Illusion! Pepé Le Pew, Narcissism and Cats in the Casbah” in Reading the Rabbit; Explorations in Warner Bros. Animation, ed. Kevin Sandler. New Brunswick: Rutgers University Press, 1998, 137-153. ^ http://www.imdb.com/title/tt0041380/ ^ a b Jones, Chuck (1989), Chuck Amuck, Avon, ISBN 0-380-71214-8  ^ Dubbed by François Tavares. ^ Lussier, German (October 7, 2010). " Mike Myers
Mike Myers
to Voice Pepé Le Pew In New Movie". Slashfilm. Retrieved September 19, 2011.  ^ Patten, Dominic (2016-07-24). " Max Landis
Max Landis
Writing 'Pepe Le Pew' Pic, He Tells Comic-Con". Retrieved 2016-07-25.  ^ "Beeswax, Nirvana - Google Play Music". Archived from the original on 28 May 2017. Retrieved 28 May 2017.  ^ Eh, what's up, Doc? TomTom offers Looney Tunes
Looney Tunes
voices for GPS navigators Consumer Reports. September 27, 2010. Retrieved September 24, 2016.

Bibliography[edit]

Jones, Chuck (1989), Chuck Amuck, Avon, ISBN 0-380-71214-8 

External links[edit]

Wikiquote has quotations related to: Pepé Le Pew

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Beyond: Return of the Joker (2000) Scooby-Doo
Scooby-Doo
and the Cyber Chase (2001) Tom and Jerry: The Magic Ring (2002) Baby Looney Tunes' Eggs-traordinary Adventure
Baby Looney Tunes' Eggs-traordinary Adventure
(2003) Scooby-Doo! and the Legend of the Vampire
Scooby-Doo! and the Legend of the Vampire
(2003) Scooby-Doo! and the Monster of Mexico
Scooby-Doo! and the Monster of Mexico
(2003) Batman: Mystery of the Batwoman (2003) Scooby-Doo! and the Loch Ness Monster
Scooby-Doo! and the Loch Ness Monster
(2004) Kangaroo Jack: G'Day U.S.A.! (2004) ¡Mucha Lucha!: The Return of El Maléfico (2005) Tom and Jerry: Blast Off to Mars (2005) Aloha, Scooby-Doo!
Aloha, Scooby-Doo!
(2005) Tom and Jerry: The Fast and the Furry (2005) The Batman
Batman
vs. Dracula (2005) Scooby-Doo! in Where's My Mummy?
Scooby-Doo! in Where's My Mummy?
(2005) Scooby-Doo! Pirates Ahoy!
Scooby-Doo! Pirates Ahoy!
(2005) Superman: Brainiac Attacks (2006) Tom and Jerry: Shiver Me Whiskers (2006) Teen Titans: Trouble in Tokyo (2006) Bah, Humduck! A Looney Tunes
Looney Tunes
Christmas (2006) Chill Out, Scooby-Doo!
Chill Out, Scooby-Doo!
(2007) Superman: Doomsday (2007) Tom and Jerry: A Nutcracker Tale (2007) Justice League: The New Frontier (2008) Batman: Gotham Knight (2008) Scooby-Doo! and the Goblin King
Scooby-Doo! and the Goblin King
(2008) Wonder Woman (2009) Scooby-Doo! and the Samurai Sword
Scooby-Doo! and the Samurai Sword
(2009) Green Lantern: First Flight (2009) Superman/Batman: Public Enemies (2009) Scooby-Doo! Abracadabra-Doo
Scooby-Doo! Abracadabra-Doo
(2010) Justice League: Crisis on Two Earths (2010) Batman: Under the Red Hood (2010) Tom and Jerry
Tom and Jerry
Meet Sherlock Holmes (2010) Scooby-Doo! Camp Scare (2010) Superman/Batman: Apocalypse (2010) All-Star Superman
Superman
(2011) Green Lantern: Emerald Knights (2011) Tom and Jerry
Tom and Jerry
and the Wizard of Oz (2011) Scooby-Doo! Legend of the Phantosaur
Scooby-Doo! Legend of the Phantosaur
(2011) Batman: Year One (2011) Justice League: Doom (2012) Scooby-Doo! Music of the Vampire
Scooby-Doo! Music of the Vampire
(2012) Superman
Superman
vs. The Elite (2012) Batman: The Dark Knight Returns (2012/2013) Tom and Jerry: Robin Hood and His Merry Mouse (2012) Big Top Scooby-Doo!
Big Top Scooby-Doo!
(2012) Scooby-Doo! Mask of the Blue Falcon
Scooby-Doo! Mask of the Blue Falcon
(2013) Superman: Unbound (2013) Scooby-Doo! Adventures: The Mystery Map (2013) Justice League: The Flashpoint Paradox (2013) Tom and Jerry's Giant Adventure
Tom and Jerry's Giant Adventure
(2013) Scooby-Doo! Stage Fright
Scooby-Doo! Stage Fright
(2013) JLA Adventures: Trapped in Time (2014) Justice League: War (2014) Scooby-Doo! WrestleMania Mystery
Scooby-Doo! WrestleMania Mystery
(2014) Son of Batman
Batman
(2014) Batman: Assault on Arkham (2014) Scooby-Doo! Frankencreepy
Scooby-Doo! Frankencreepy
(2014) Tom and Jerry: The Lost Dragon (2014) Justice League: Throne of Atlantis (2015) Lego DC Comics
DC Comics
Super Heroes: Justice League
Justice League
vs. Bizarro League (2015) Scooby-Doo! Moon Monster Madness
Scooby-Doo! Moon Monster Madness
(2015) The Flintstones & WWE: Stone Age SmackDown! (2015) Batman
Batman
vs. Robin (2015) Batman
Batman
Unlimited: Animal Instincts (2015) Tom and Jerry: Spy Quest (2015) Scooby-Doo! and Kiss: Rock and Roll Mystery (2015) Justice League: Gods and Monsters (2015) Looney Tunes: Rabbits Run (2015) Batman
Batman
Unlimited: Monster Mayhem (2015) Lego DC Comics
DC Comics
Super Heroes: Justice League
Justice League
– Attack of the Legion of Doom (2015) Batman: Bad Blood (2016) Lego DC Comics
DC Comics
Super Heroes: Justice League
Justice League
– Cosmic Clash (2016) Justice League
Justice League
vs. Teen Titans
Teen Titans
(2016) Lego Scooby-Doo! Haunted Hollywood
Lego Scooby-Doo! Haunted Hollywood
(2016) Tom and Jerry: Back to Oz (2016) Lego DC Comics
DC Comics
Super Heroes: Justice League
Justice League
– Gotham City Breakout (2016) Batman: The Killing Joke (2016) Scooby-Doo! and WWE: Curse of the Speed Demon (2016) DC Super Hero Girls: Hero of the Year (2016) Batman
Batman
Unlimited: Mechs vs. Mutants (2016) Batman: Return of the Caped Crusaders (2016) Justice League
Justice League
Dark (2017) Scooby-Doo! Shaggy's Showdown
Scooby-Doo! Shaggy's Showdown
(2017) The Jetsons & WWE: Robo-WrestleMania! (2017) Teen Titans: The Judas Contract (2017) DC Super Hero Girls: Intergalactic Games (2017) Tom and Jerry: Willy Wonka and the Chocolate Factory (2017) Lego Scooby-Doo! Blowout Beach Bash
Lego Scooby-Doo! Blowout Beach Bash
(2017) Lego DC Super Hero Girls: Brain Drain (2017) Batman
Batman
and Harley Quinn (2017) Batman
Batman
vs. Two-Face (2017) Scooby-Doo! & Batman: The Brave and the Bold (2018) Batman: Gotham by Gaslight (2018) Lego DC Comics
DC Comics
Super Heroes: The Flash (2018) Suicide Squad: Hell to Pay (2018) Batman
Batman
Ninja (2018) Lego DC Super Hero Girls: Super-Villain High (2018)

Short films

The Duxorcist (1987) The Night of the Living Duck (1988) Box-Office Bunny
Box-Office Bunny
(1990) I'm Mad (1994) Chariots of Fur (1994) Carrotblanca (1995) Another Froggy Evening
Another Froggy Evening
(1995) Superior Duck (1996) Pullet Surprise (1997) Marvin the Martian
Marvin the Martian
in the Third Dimension (1997) From Hare to Eternity
From Hare to Eternity
(1997) Father of the Bird (1997) Little Go Beep (2000) Chase Me
Chase Me
(2003) The Karate Guard
The Karate Guard
(2005) DC Showcase: The Spectre (2010) DC Showcase: Jonah Hex (2010) Coyote Falls
Coyote Falls
(2010) Fur of Flying
Fur of Flying
(2010) DC Showcase: Green Arrow (2010) Superman/Shazam!: The Return of Black Adam (2010) Rabid Rider
Rabid Rider
(2010) DC Showcase: Catwoman (2011) I Tawt I Taw a Puddy Tat
I Tawt I Taw a Puddy Tat
(2011) Daffy's Rhapsody
Daffy's Rhapsody
(2012) The Master (2016)

See also

Warner Animation Group Warner Bros.
Warner Bros.
Cartoons Warner Bros.
Warner Bros.
Family Entertainment Hanna-Barbera Cartoon Network Productions

Cartoon Network Studios Williams Street Cartoon Network Studios
Cartoon Network Studios
Europe

Category

v t e

Chuck Jones

Short subjects

The Night Watchman (1938) Dog Gone Modern (1939) Robin Hood Makes Good
Robin Hood Makes Good
(1939) Prest-O Change-O
Prest-O Change-O
(1939) Daffy Duck
Daffy Duck
and the Dinosaur (1939) Naughty but Mice (1939) Old Glory (1939) Snowman's Land (1939) Little Brother Rat (1939) The Little Lion Hunter (1939) The Good Egg (1939) Sniffles
Sniffles
and the Bookworm (1939) The Curious Puppy
The Curious Puppy
(1939) Mighty Hunters (1940) Elmer's Candid Camera
Elmer's Candid Camera
(1940) Sniffles
Sniffles
Takes a Trip (1940) Tom Thumb in Trouble
Tom Thumb in Trouble
(1940) The Egg Collector
The Egg Collector
(1940) Ghost Wanted
Ghost Wanted
(1940) Stage Fright (1940) Good Night, Elmer (1940) Bedtime for Sniffles
Sniffles
(1940) Elmer's Pet Rabbit
Elmer's Pet Rabbit
(1941) Sniffles
Sniffles
Bells the Cat (1941) Joe Glow, the Firefly
Joe Glow, the Firefly
(1941) Porky's Ant (1941) Toy Trouble (1941) Porky's Prize Pony (1941) Inki
Inki
and the Lion (1941) Snow Time for Comedy (1941) The Brave Little Bat (1941) Saddle Silly (1941) Porky's Midnight Matinee (1941) The Bird Came C.O.D. (1942) Porky's Cafe (1942) Conrad the Sailor
Conrad the Sailor
(1942) Dog Tired (1942) The Draft Horse (1942) Hold the Lion, Please
Hold the Lion, Please
(1942) The Squawkin' Hawk (1942) Fox Pop
Fox Pop
(1942) The Dover Boys
The Dover Boys
(1942) My Favorite Duck (1942) Case of the Missing Hare
Case of the Missing Hare
(1942) Point Rationing of Foods (1943) To Duck or Not to Duck
To Duck or Not to Duck
(1943) Flop Goes the Weasel (1943) Super-Rabbit
Super-Rabbit
(1943) The Unbearable Bear (1943) The Aristo-Cat (1943) Coming Snafu
Coming Snafu
(1943) Wackiki Wabbit
Wackiki Wabbit
(1943) Spies (1943) The Infantry Blues
The Infantry Blues
(1943) Fin'n Catty (1943) Inki
Inki
and the Minah Bird (1943) Tom Turk and Daffy (1944) Bugs Bunny
Bugs Bunny
and the 3 Bears (1944) Private Snafu vs. Malaria Mike
Private Snafu vs. Malaria Mike
(1944) The Weakly Reporter
The Weakly Reporter
(1944) A Lecture on Camouflage
A Lecture on Camouflage
(1944) Going Home (1944, unreleased) Gas (1944) Angel Puss
Angel Puss
(1944) Outpost (1944) From Hand to Mouse (1944) Lost and Foundling (1944) Hell-Bent for Election
Hell-Bent for Election
(1944) Odor-able Kitty (1945) In the Aleutians - Isles of Enchantment (1945) Trap Happy Porky (1945) It's Murder She Says
It's Murder She Says
(1945) Hare Conditioned
Hare Conditioned
(1945) Fresh Airedale (1945) No Buddy Atoll
No Buddy Atoll
(1945) Hare Tonic
Hare Tonic
(1945) Secrets of the Caribbean
Secrets of the Caribbean
(1945) Quentin Quail
Quentin Quail
(1946) Hush My Mouse (1946) Hair-Raising Hare
Hair-Raising Hare
(1946) Fair and Worm-er (1946) Roughly Squeaking (1946) Scent-imental Over You (1947) Inki
Inki
at the Circus (1947) A Pest in the House (1947) Little Orphan Airedale (1947) House Hunting Mice (1948) A Feather in His Hare (1948) What's Brewin', Bruin? (1948) Rabbit Punch (1948) Haredevil Hare
Haredevil Hare
(1948) You Were Never Duckier
You Were Never Duckier
(1948) Daffy Dilly
Daffy Dilly
(1948) My Bunny Lies over the Sea
My Bunny Lies over the Sea
(1948) Scaredy Cat
Scaredy Cat
(1948) So Much for So Little (1949) Awful Orphan (1949) Mississippi Hare
Mississippi Hare
(1949) Mouse Wreckers
Mouse Wreckers
(1949) The Bee-Deviled Bruin (1949) Long-Haired Hare
Long-Haired Hare
(1949) Often an Orphan (1949) Fast and Furry-ous
Fast and Furry-ous
(1949) Frigid Hare
Frigid Hare
(1949) For Scent-imental Reasons
For Scent-imental Reasons
(1949) Bear Feat (1949) Rabbit Hood
Rabbit Hood
(1949) The Scarlet Pumpernickel
The Scarlet Pumpernickel
(1950) The Ducksters
The Ducksters
(1950) Dog Gone South (1950) 8 Ball Bunny
8 Ball Bunny
(1950) The Hypo-Chondri-Cat
The Hypo-Chondri-Cat
(1950) Homeless Hare
Homeless Hare
(1950) Caveman Inki
Inki
(1950) Rabbit of Seville
Rabbit of Seville
(1950) Two's A Crowd (1950) Bunny Hugged
Bunny Hugged
(1951) Scentimental Romeo (1951) A Hound for Trouble (1951) Rabbit Fire
Rabbit Fire
(1951) Chow Hound (1951) The Wearing of the Grin
The Wearing of the Grin
(1951) Cheese Chasers
Cheese Chasers
(1951) A Bear for Punishment (1951) Drip-Along Daffy
Drip-Along Daffy
(1951) Operation: Rabbit (1952) Feed the Kitty
Feed the Kitty
(1952) Little Beau Pepé (1952) Water, Water Every Hare
Water, Water Every Hare
(1952) Orange Blossoms for Violet (1952) Beep, Beep (1952) The Hasty Hare
The Hasty Hare
(1952) Going! Going! Gosh! (1952) Mouse Warming (1952) Rabbit Seasoning
Rabbit Seasoning
(1952) Terrier Stricken
Terrier Stricken
(1952) Don't Give Up the Sheep
Don't Give Up the Sheep
(1953) Forward March Hare
Forward March Hare
(1953) Kiss Me Cat (1953) Duck Amuck
Duck Amuck
(1953) Much Ado About Nutting (1953) Wild Over You (1953) Duck Dodgers in the 24½th Century
Duck Dodgers in the 24½th Century
(1953) Bully for Bugs
Bully for Bugs
(1953) Zipping Along (1953) Lumber Jack-Rabbit
Lumber Jack-Rabbit
(1953) Duck! Rabbit, Duck!
Duck! Rabbit, Duck!
(1953) Punch Trunk (1953) Feline Frame-Up
Feline Frame-Up
(1954) No Barking (1954) The Cat's Bah (1954) Claws for Alarm (1954) Bewitched Bunny
Bewitched Bunny
(1954) Stop! Look! And Hasten! (1954) From A to Z-Z-Z-Z (1954) My Little Duckaroo
My Little Duckaroo
(1954) Sheep Ahoy
Sheep Ahoy
(1954) Baby Buggy Bunny
Baby Buggy Bunny
(1954) Beanstalk Bunny (1955) Ready, Set, Zoom! (1955) Past Perfumance (1955) Rabbit Rampage (1955) Double or Mutton
Double or Mutton
(1955) Jumpin' Jupiter (1955) Knight-mare Hare (1955) Two Scent's Worth (1955) Guided Muscle (1955) One Froggy Evening
One Froggy Evening
(1955) A Hitch in Time (1955) 90 Days Wondering (1956) Bugs' Bonnets
Bugs' Bonnets
(1956) Broom-Stick Bunny
Broom-Stick Bunny
(1956) Rocket Squad
Rocket Squad
(1956) Heaven Scent (1956) Gee Whiz-z-z-z-z-z-z
Gee Whiz-z-z-z-z-z-z
(1956) Barbary Coast Bunny (1956) Rocket-bye Baby (1956) Deduce, You Say!
Deduce, You Say!
(1956) There They Go-Go-Go! (1956) To Hare Is Human
To Hare Is Human
(1956) Scrambled Aches (1957) Ali Baba Bunny
Ali Baba Bunny
(1957) Go Fly a Kit (1957) Boyhood Daze (1957) Steal Wool
Steal Wool
(1957) What's Opera, Doc?
What's Opera, Doc?
(1957) Zoom and Bored (1957) Touché and Go (1957) Drafty, Isn't It? (1957) Robin Hood Daffy
Robin Hood Daffy
(1958) Hare-Way to the Stars (1958) Whoa, Be-Gone! (1958) To Itch His Own (1958) Hook, Line and Stinker (1958) Hip Hip-Hurry! (1958) Cat Feud (1958) Baton Bunny
Baton Bunny
(1959) Hot-Rod and Reel! (1959) Wild About Hurry (1959) Fastest with the Mostest (1960) Hopalong Casualty (1960) Who Scent You? (1960) Rabbit's Feat
Rabbit's Feat
(1960) Ready, Woolen and Able
Ready, Woolen and Able
(1960) High Note (1960) Zip 'N Snort (1961) The Mouse on 57th Street (1961) The Abominable Snow Rabbit
The Abominable Snow Rabbit
(1961) Lickety-Splat (1961) A Scent of the Matterhorn
Matterhorn
(1961) Compressed Hare
Compressed Hare
(1961) Beep Prepared (1961) Nelly's Folly
Nelly's Folly
(1961) A Sheep in the Deep
A Sheep in the Deep
(1962) Zoom at the Top (1962) Louvre Come Back to Me! (1962) Martian Through Georgia
Martian Through Georgia
(1962) I Was a Teenage Thumb (1963) Now Hear This (1963) Hare-Breadth Hurry
Hare-Breadth Hurry
(1963) Mad as a Mars Hare
Mad as a Mars Hare
(1963) Transylvania 6-5000 (1963) To Beep or Not to Beep
To Beep or Not to Beep
(1963) Tom and Jerry
Tom and Jerry
(cartoon shorts, 1963–1967) War and Pieces (1964) The Dot and the Line (1965) The Bear That Wasn't
The Bear That Wasn't
(1967) Man: The Polluter (1973) Chariots of Fur (1994) Another Froggy Evening
Another Froggy Evening
(1995) Superior Duck (1996) From Hare to Eternity
From Hare to Eternity
(1997)

Television specials

How the Grinch Stole Christmas! (1966) The Pogo Special
Special
Birthday Special
Special
(1969) Horton Hears a Who! (1970) The Cat in the Hat (1971, producer) The Cricket in Times Square
The Cricket in Times Square
(1973) A Very Merry Cricket (1973) Yankee Doodle Cricket (1975) The White Seal
The White Seal
(1975) Rikki-Tikki-Tavi (1975) Mowgli's Brothers (1976) Bugs and Daffy's Carnival of the Animals (1976) A Connecticut Rabbit in King Arthur's Court (1978) Raggedy Ann and Andy in The Great Santa Claus Caper (1978) Raggedy Ann and Andy in The Pumpkin Who Couldn't Smile
Raggedy Ann and Andy in The Pumpkin Who Couldn't Smile
(1979) Bugs Bunny's Looney Christmas Tales
Bugs Bunny's Looney Christmas Tales
(1979) Daffy Duck's Thanks-for-Giving Special
Special
(1980) Bugs Bunny's Bustin' Out All Over (1980) A Chipmunk Christmas
A Chipmunk Christmas
(1981) Peter and the Wolf (1995)

Feature films

Sleeping Beauty (1959, layout artist) Gay Purr-ee
Gay Purr-ee
(1962, screenplay) The Phantom Tollbooth (1970) The Bugs Bunny/Road Runner Movie
The Bugs Bunny/Road Runner Movie
(1979) Bugs Bunny's 3rd Movie: 1001 Rabbit Tales (1982) Daffy Duck's Fantastic Island
Daffy Duck's Fantastic Island
(1983) Who Framed Roger Rabbit
Who Framed Roger Rabbit
(1988, animation consultant) Gremlins 2: The New Batch (1990, animation sequences) Stay Tuned (1992, animation sequence) Mrs. Doubtfire
Mrs. Doubtfire
(1993, animation supervisor) Four Rooms
Four Rooms
(1995, animation sequences)

Books

Daffy Duck
Daffy Duck
for President (1997)

Comics

Crawford (1977–1978)

Characters

Bugs Bunny Charlie Dog Claude Cat Daffy Duck Elmer Fudd Gossamer Hubie and Bertie Marc Antony and Pussyfoot Marvin the Martian Michigan J. Frog Penelope Pussycat Pepé Le Pew Porky Pig Ralph Wolf and Sam Sheepdog Sniffles The Three Bears Wile E. Coyote and the Road Runner Witch Hazel

Other works

Chuck Amuck: The Movie Chuck Jones: Extremes & Inbetweens – A

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