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Tweety
Tweety
(short for Tweety
Tweety
Pie) is an animated fictional yellow canary in the Warner Bros.
Warner Bros.
Looney Tunes
Looney Tunes
and Merrie Melodies
Merrie Melodies
series of animated cartoons. The name "Tweety" is a play on words, as it originally meant "sweetie", along with "tweet" being a typical English onomatopoeia for the sounds of birds. His characteristics are based on Red Skelton's famous "Mean Widdle Kid." Tweety
Tweety
appeared in 47 cartoons during the golden age.

Contents

1 Personality and identity 2 Creation by Bob Clampett 3 Freleng takes over 4 Later appearances 5 Merchandise 6 Modern art 7 Comic books 8 Tweety's Looney Tunes
Looney Tunes
and Merrie Melodies
Merrie Melodies
filmography

8.1 Directed by Bob Clampett 8.2 Directed by Friz Freleng 8.3 Directed by Gerry Chiniquy 8.4 Directed by Chuck Jones 8.5 Post-Golden Age of American animation

9 Voice actors 10 References 11 External links

Personality and identity[edit] Despite the perceptions that people may hold, owing to the long lashes and high pitched voice (which Mel Blanc
Mel Blanc
provided), Tweety
Tweety
is male[1][2][3] although his ambiguity was played with. For example, in the cartoon Snow Business,[4] when Granny entered a room containing Tweety
Tweety
and Sylvester she said: "Here I am, boys!", whereas a 1951 cartoon was entitled Ain't She Tweet [emphasis added]. Also, his species is ambiguous; although originally and often portrayed as a young canary, he is also frequently called a rare and valuable "tweety bird" as a plot device, and once called "the only living specimen". Nevertheless, the title song of The Sylvester & Tweety
Tweety
Mysteries directly states that the bird is a canary. His shape more closely suggests that of a baby bird, which is what he was during his early appearances (although the "baby bird" aspect has been used in a few later cartoons as a plot device). The yellow feathers were added but otherwise he retained the baby-bird shape. In his early appearances in Bob Clampett
Bob Clampett
cartoons, Tweety
Tweety
is a very aggressive character who tries anything to foil his foe, even kicking his enemy when he is down. One of his most notable malicious moments is in the cartoon Birdy and the Beast. A cat chases Tweety
Tweety
by flying until he remembers that cats cannot fly, causing him to fall. Tweety says sympathetically, "Awww, the poor kitty cat! He faw down and go (in a loud, tough, masculine voice) BOOM!!" and then grins mischievously. A similar use of that voice is in A Tale Of Two Kitties when Tweety, wearing an air raid warden's helmet, suddenly yells, "Turn out those lights!" Tweety's aggressive nature was toned down when Friz Freleng
Friz Freleng
started directing the series, with the character turning into a more cutesy bird, usually going about his business, and doing little to thwart Sylvester's ill-conceived plots, allowing them to simply collapse on their own; he became even less aggressive when Granny was introduced, but occasionally Tweety
Tweety
still showed a malicious side. Creation by Bob Clampett[edit]

Tweety's debut in A Tale of Two Kitties

Bob Clampett
Bob Clampett
created the character that would become Tweety
Tweety
in the 1942 short A Tale of Two Kitties, pitting him against two hungry cats named Babbit and Catstello
Babbit and Catstello
(based on the famous comedians Abbott and Costello). On the original model sheet, Tweety
Tweety
was named Orson which was based on the model sheets in the early 40s (which was also the name of a bird character from an earlier Clampett cartoon Wacky Blackout). Tweety
Tweety
was created not as a domestic canary, but as a generic (and wild) baby bird in an outdoors nest: naked (pink), jowly, and also far more aggressive and saucy, as opposed to the later, more well-known version of him as a less hot-tempered (but still somewhat ornery) yellow canary. In the documentary Bugs Bunny: Superstar, animator Clampett stated, in a sotto voce "aside" to the audience, that Tweety had been based "on my own naked baby picture". Clampett did two more shorts with the "naked genius", as a Jimmy Durante-ish cat once called him in A Gruesome Twosome. The second Tweety
Tweety
short, Birdy and the Beast, finally bestowed the baby bird with his new name, and gave him his blue eyes. Many of Mel Blanc's characters are known for speech impediments. One of Tweety's most noticeable is that /s/, /k/, and /g/ are changed to /t/, /d/, or (final s) /θ/; for example, "pussy cat" comes out as "putty tat", later rendered "puddy tat", and "sweetie pie" comes out as "tweetie pie", hence his name. He also has trouble with liquid consonants: as with Elmer Fudd, /l/ and /r/ come out as /w/. In Canary Row and Putty Tat Trouble, he begins the cartoon by singing a song about himself, "I'm a tweet wittow biwd in a gilded cage; Tweety'th my name but I don't know my age. I don't have to wuwy and dat is dat; I'm tafe in hewe fwom dat ol' putty tat." (Translation: "I'm a sweet little bird in a gilded cage...") Aside from this speech challenge, Tweety's voice is that of Bugs Bunny's, done a speed up only (if The Old Grey Hare, which depicts Bugs as an infant, is any indication of that); the only difference is that Bugs does not have trouble pronouncing /s/, /k/ and /g/ as mentioned above. Freleng takes over[edit] Clampett began work on a short that would pit Tweety
Tweety
against a then-unnamed, lisping black and white cat created by Friz Freleng
Friz Freleng
in 1945. However, Clampett left the studio before going into full production on the short, and Freleng took on the project. Freleng toned Tweety
Tweety
down and gave him a cuter appearance, including large blue eyes and yellow feathers. Clampett mentions in Bugs Bunny: Superstar that the feathers were added to satisfy censors who objected to the naked bird. The first short to team Tweety
Tweety
and the cat, later named Sylvester, was 1947's Tweetie Pie, which won Warner Bros its first Academy Award for Best Short Subject (Cartoons).[5] Sylvester and Tweety
Tweety
proved to be one of the most notable pairings in animation history. Most of their cartoons followed a standard formula:

The hungry Sylvester wanting to eat the bird, but some major obstacle stands in his way – usually Granny or her bulldog Hector (or occasionally, numerous bulldogs, or another cat who also wants to eat Tweety). Tweety
Tweety
saying his signature lines "I tawt I taw a puddy tat!" and "I did! I did taw a puddy tat!" (Originally "I did! I taw a puddy tat!", but the extra "did" got inserted somehow). Eventually, someone must have commented on the grammar of "...did taw..."; in later cartoons, Tweety
Tweety
says "I did! I did tee a puddy tat!". Sylvester spending the entire film using progressively more elaborate schemes or devices to capture his meal, similar to Wile E. Coyote
Wile E. Coyote
in his ongoing efforts to catch roadrunners. Of course, each of his tricks fail, either due to their flaws or, more often than not, because of intervention by either Hector the Bulldog or an indignant Granny (voiced by Bea Benaderet
Bea Benaderet
and later June Foray), or after Tweety steers the enemy toward them or another device (such as off the ledge of a tall building or an oncoming train).

In a few of the cartoons, Sylvester does manage to briefly eat Tweety up with a gulp, however, either Granny or another character makes him spit Tweety
Tweety
out right away. Sylvester was also briefly eaten by Hector the Bulldog, and forced by Granny to spit him out. This occurred during the Christmas special episode, and as a punishment, both Sylvester and Hector were tied up with their mouths gagged shut. In 1951, Mel Blanc
Mel Blanc
(with Billy May's orchestra) had a hit single with "I Tawt I Taw A Puddy Tat", a song performed in character by Tweety and featuring Sylvester. In the lyrics Sylvester sings "I'd like to eat that Sweetie Pie when he leaves his cage", implying that Tweety's name is actually Sweetie Pie, altered in its pronunciation by Tweety's speech impediment. Sylvester, who has his own speech issues involving the sounds /s/ and /p/, slobbers the "S" in "Sweetie Pie", just as he would the /s/ sounds in his own name. Later the same name was applied to the young, pink female canary in the Tiny Toon Adventures
Tiny Toon Adventures
animated TV series of the early 1990s. From 1945 until the original Warner Bros.
Warner Bros.
Cartoons studio closed, Freleng had almost exclusive use of Tweety
Tweety
at the Warner cartoon studio (much like Yosemite Sam), with the exception of a brief cameo in No Barking in 1954, directed by Chuck Jones
Chuck Jones
(that year, Freleng used Pepé Le Pew, a Jones character, for the only time in his career and the only time in a Tweety
Tweety
short, Dog Pounded). Later appearances[edit] Tweety
Tweety
had a small part in Who Framed Roger Rabbit, making Eddie Valiant (Bob Hoskins) fall from a flag pole by playing "This Little Piggy" with Valiant's fingers and releasing his grip. The scene is essentially a re-creation of a gag from A Tale of Two Kitties, with Valiant replacing Catstello as Tweety's victim. During the 1990s, Tweety
Tweety
also starred in the animated TV series The Sylvester and Tweety
Tweety
Mysteries[5], in which Granny ran a detective agency with the assistance of Tweety, Sylvester and Hector. Tweety
Tweety
has the starring role. The storyline carries into the 2000 direct-to-video feature-length animated film Tweety's High-Flying Adventure. Tweety's prototype, Orson, also made an appearance in the series. In the 1995 cartoon short Carrotblanca, a parody/homage to Casablanca, Tweety
Tweety
appeared as "Usmarte", a parody of the character Ugarte played by Peter Lorre
Peter Lorre
in the original film. In several sequences, Tweety
Tweety
was speaking and laughing in character like Peter Lorre. He also does the Looney Tunes
Looney Tunes
ending instead of Porky Pig
Porky Pig
or Bugs Bunny. This is also notable for being a rare instance where Tweety
Tweety
is playing a villain character. In 1996, Tweety
Tweety
appeared in the feature film, Space Jam, with legendary basketball player Michael Jordan.[5] In the film, Tweety
Tweety
was voiced by Bob Bergen.[6] In 2001, a younger version of Tweety
Tweety
appeared on Baby Looney Tunes, thus coming full circle from his earliest appearances. In 2010 Tweety
Tweety
was featured, with his Looney Tunes
Looney Tunes
co-stars, in Cartoon Network's series The Looney Tunes
Looney Tunes
Show.[7] He is voiced by Jeff Bergman. He appeared in the episode "Ridiculous Journey", where he and Sylvester work together to avoid getting eaten by Taz. He had been revealed to have fought in World War II alongside a young Granny. Sylvester also asked him how old he was, to which Tweety
Tweety
replied, "I'll never tell." Sylvester then asked if Tweety
Tweety
would at least tell him if he (Tweety) was a boy or a girl. Tweety
Tweety
whispered into his ear and Sylvester had a surprised expression and said "Huh, I was wrong." Tweety
Tweety
recently appeared as a recurring character in New Looney Tunes, where he is once again voiced by Bob Bergen
Bob Bergen
and has been reverted back to the more violent and aggressive personality that Bob Clampett originally gave him. Merchandise[edit] Tweety
Tweety
and Sylvester have been used to endorse products such as Miracle Whip
Miracle Whip
dressing and MCI Communications
MCI Communications
long distance.[5] In 1998 the United States
United States
Post Office honored Tweety
Tweety
and Sylvester with a 32-cent postage stamp.[8] Tweety
Tweety
also appears in products produced by Warner Brothers Studios. Modern art[edit] British artist Banksy's 2008 New York art installation The Village Pet Store and Charcoal Grill features "Tweety", an animatronic sculpture of an aged and molting version of the character.[9] Comic books[edit] Western Publications produced a comic book about Tweety
Tweety
and Sylvester entitled Tweety
Tweety
and Sylvester, first in Dell Comics
Dell Comics
Four Color
Four Color
series #406, 489, and 524, then in their own title from Dell Comics
Dell Comics
(#4–37, 1954–62), then later from Gold Key Comics
Gold Key Comics
(#1–102, 1963–72). Tweety's Looney Tunes
Looney Tunes
and Merrie Melodies
Merrie Melodies
filmography[edit] Directed by Bob Clampett[edit]

A Tale of Two Kitties
A Tale of Two Kitties
(1942) Birdy and the Beast
Birdy and the Beast
(1944) A Gruesome Twosome (1945)

Directed by Friz Freleng[edit]

Tweetie Pie
Tweetie Pie
(1947) I Taw a Putty Tat
I Taw a Putty Tat
(1948) Bad Ol' Putty Tat
Bad Ol' Putty Tat
(1949) Home Tweet Home (1950) All a Bir-r-r-rd (1950) Canary Row
Canary Row
(1950) Putty Tat Trouble (1951) Room and Bird
Bird
(1951) Tweety's S.O.S. (1951) Tweet Tweet Tweety (1951) Gift Wrapped (1952) Ain't She Tweet (1952) A Bird
Bird
In A Guilty Cage (1952) Snow Business (1953) Fowl Weather (1953) Tom Tom Tomcat (1953) A Street Cat Named Sylvester (1953) Catty Cornered
Catty Cornered
(1953) Dog Pounded (1954) Muzzle Tough (1954) Satan's Waitin' (1954) Sandy Claws (1955) Tweety's Circus (1955) Red Riding Hoodwinked (1955) Heir-Conditioned (1955) – cameo appearance Tweet and Sour (1956) Tree Cornered Tweety (1956) Tugboat Granny (1956) Tweet Zoo (1957) Tweety and the Beanstalk (1957) Birds Anonymous
Birds Anonymous
(1957) Greedy for Tweety (1957) A Pizza Tweety Pie (1958) A Bird
Bird
in a Bonnet (1958) Trick or Tweet (1959) Tweet and Lovely (1959) Tweet Dreams (1959) Hyde and Go Tweet
Hyde and Go Tweet
(1960) Trip For Tat (1960) The Rebel Without Claws (1961) The Last Hungry Cat (1961) The Jet Cage (1962)

Directed by Gerry Chiniquy[edit]

Hawaiian Aye Aye (1964)-MM

Directed by Chuck Jones[edit]

No Barking (1954) – cameo appearance-MM

Post-Golden Age of American animation[edit]

Bugs Bunny's Looney Christmas Tales
Bugs Bunny's Looney Christmas Tales
(1979), voiced by Mel Blanc Who Framed Roger Rabbit
Who Framed Roger Rabbit
(1988), voiced by Mel Blanc Tiny Toon Adventures
Tiny Toon Adventures
(1990), voiced by Jeff Bergman and Bob Bergen Carrotblanca (1995), voiced by Bob Bergen The Sylvester and Tweety Mysteries
The Sylvester and Tweety Mysteries
(1995), voiced by Joe Alaskey Superior Duck (1996), voiced by Eric Goldberg (cameo appearance) Space Jam
Space Jam
(1996), voiced by Bob Bergen Tweety's High-Flying Adventure (2000), voiced by Joe Alaskey Baby Looney Tunes
Looney Tunes
(2001), voiced by Samuel Vincent Looney Tunes: Back in Action (2003), voiced by Eric Goldberg Museum Scream (2004), voiced by Billy West Bah, Humduck! A Looney Tunes
Looney Tunes
Christmas (2006), voiced by Bob Bergen The Looney Tunes
Looney Tunes
Show (2011), voiced by Jeff Bergman I Tawt I Taw a Puddy Tat
I Tawt I Taw a Puddy Tat
(2011), voiced by Mel Blanc
Mel Blanc
(Archive Audio) New Looney Tunes
Looney Tunes
(2015), voiced by Bob Bergen

Voice actors[edit] Legendary voice artist Mel Blanc
Mel Blanc
originated the character's voice.[10] After the Golden Age of American Animation
Golden Age of American Animation
came to an end, Blanc continued to voice the character in TV specials, commercials, music recordings, and films, such as 1988's Who Framed Roger Rabbit, which was one of Blanc's final projects as Tweety. Following Blanc's death in 1989, several voice actors have provided the voice in his stead. These voice actors are:

Jeff Bergman (Tiny Toon Adventures, Happy Birthday, Bugs!: 50 Looney Years, The Earth Day Special, The Looney Tunes
Looney Tunes
Show, various commercials) Bob Bergen
Bob Bergen
(Tiny Toon Adventures, Carrotblanca, Space Jam, Looney Tunes: Back in Action – The Video Game, Bah, Humduck! A Looney Tunes Christmas, Looney Tunes: Cartoon Conductor, Scooby Doo and Looney Tunes Cartoon Universe, Robot Chicken, New Looney Tunes, various commercials and video games) Greg Burson
Greg Burson
(Animaniacs) Joe Alaskey (The Sylvester and Tweety
Tweety
Mysteries, Quest for Camelot Sing-A-Longs, Looney Tunes
Looney Tunes
Sing-A-Longs, Tweety's High-Flying Adventure, Looney Tunes: Reality Check, Looney Tunes: Stranger Than Fiction, Looney Tunes
Looney Tunes
ClickN READ Phonics, various commercials and video games) Eric Goldberg (Superior Duck, Looney Tunes: Back in Action) Samuel Vincent (Baby Looney Tunes, Baby Looney Tunes: Egg-straordinary Adventure) Billy West
Billy West
(Museum Scream) Kevin Shinick
Kevin Shinick
(Mad)

References[edit]

^ Beck, Jerry (May 27, 2005). " Tweety
Tweety
– Male or Female?". Cartoon Brew. Archived from the original on December 23, 2012. Retrieved February 18, 2017.  ^ " Looney Tunes
Looney Tunes
– Stars of the Show – Tweety". Warner Bros. Archived from the original on October 1, 2002. Retrieved February 18, 2017.  ^ "Sylvester and Tweety". Cartoon Network. Archived from the original on January 23, 2001. Retrieved February 18, 2017.  ^ "Excerpt of "Song of the Marines"". Daily Motion.  ^ a b c d Riggs, Thomas (2013). St. James Encyclopedia of Popular Culture Vol. 5. 2nd ed. Detroit: St. James Press. pp. p178–179. ISBN 978-1-55862-847-2. CS1 maint: Extra text (link) ^ Space Jam
Space Jam
(1996), retrieved 2018-02-02  ^ Barnes, Brooks (2010-05-19). "For Looney Tunes, a Big Left Turn at Albuquerque". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved 2018-02-02.  ^ "1998 32c Sylvester & Tweety
Tweety
Imperf Sheet". www.mysticstamp.com. Retrieved 2018-02-02.  ^ Patel, Kunur; Beer, Jeff (2008-10-09). " Banksy
Banksy
and fake meat invade the Village". Creativity Online. Crain Communications. Archived from the original on 2008-10-12. Retrieved 2008-10-11.  ^ Flint, Peter B. (1989-07-11). "Mel Blanc, Who Provided Voices For 3,000 Cartoons, Is Dead at 81". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved 2018-01-16. 

External links[edit]

Wikiquote has quotations related to: Tweety
Tweety
Bird

Wikimedia Commons has media related to Tweety.

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(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 (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
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
Cartoon Network
Productions

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

Category

Authority control

MusicBrainz: bfe2e89a-d8f9-4437

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