Avery was blind in his left eye, as a result of horseplay.
Avery's most famous cartoon in his career was Droopy.
Avery was the creator of Frito-Lay's mascot Frito Bandido that he made the character for a commercial during his work.
Avery produced ads for several fruit drinks starring the Warner Bros. characters that he once helped create during his Termite Terrence days.
Avery's cartoons were known for their sheer lunacy and breakneak pace.
Avery began working in MGM with lush colors and realistic backgrounds for his cartoons.
Avery created the concept of animatic lip movement to live action footage of animals.
Avery used to encourage animators to stretch the boundaries of the medium to do things in a cartoon that could not be done in the world of live-action film.
Avery was said to be descendant of judge Roy Bean.
Avery's father was George Walton Avery and his mother was Mary Augusta Bean.
Avery's influence was found in many cartoon during the 1940s and 1950s.
Avery was one of the oldest of the Merrie Melodies company of creators.
Avery's pen-name Tex might come from Texas because he was born there.
Most of Avery's cartoons aired in Toon Heads.
Avery was the creator of Droopy, Porky Pig, Daffy Duck and Bugs Bunny.
Avery's style of directing broke the mold of strict realism was established by Walt Disney.
Avery introduced the wacky, screwball style of gags and storylines to animation.
Tex Avery: What's up, doc?
Tex Avery: In a cartoon you can do anything.