The Bugs Bunny and Tweety Show

Season 2 Episode 2

Episode 202

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Aired Saturday 11:00 AM Sep 19, 1987 on ABC
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Episode Summary

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Episode 202
AIRED:
Duck! Rabbit, Duck!: When duck hunting season opens, Daffy Duck tricks Elmer Fudd into hunting Bugs Bunny, who in turn outwits Elmer at every turn. Hillbilly Hare: While on his vacation in the Ozarks, Bugs Bunny ends up getting chased by two hillbillies. The Million-Hare: Bugs Bunny and Daffy Duck compete in a TV game show called "Beat Your Buddy". Tweet and Lovely: Starring Sylvester and Tweety.moreless

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SUBMIT REVIEW
    Stan Freberg

    Stan Freberg

    Additional Voices

    Mel Blanc

    Mel Blanc

    Daffy Duck/Bugs Bunny/Pork Pig/Tweety/Sylvester/Foghorn Leghorne/Pepe Le Pew/Marvin Martain/ Speedy Gonzales/Yosemite Sam/Tasman

    B.J. Ward

    B.J. Ward

    Additional Voices

    June Foray

    June Foray

    Witch Hazel/Granny

    Ben Frommer

    Ben Frommer

    Additional Voices

    Billy Bletcher

    Billy Bletcher

    Additional Voices

    Trivia, Notes, Quotes and Allusions

    FILTER BY TYPE

    • TRIVIA (15)

      • Tweet and Lovely is one of the few Looney Tunes cartoons where Sylvester dies at the end. Other such cartoons include Peck Up Your Troubles (1945), Back Alley Oproar (1948), Mouse Mazurka (1949) and Satan's Waitin' (1954), all of them directed by Friz Freleng.

      • Spike the bulldog, as drawn in Tweet and Lovely, resembles another Looney Tunes animated hound character, Hector.

      • Tweet and Lovely was originally released theatrically on July 18, 1959. It was produced by John Burton, Sr., directed by Friz Freleng and written by Warren Foster.

      • The Million-Hare is available on the Looney Tunes Superstars DVD and on The Best of Bugs Bunny DVD, however cropped to widescreen.

      • In 2001, clips from The Million-Hare were used on the Cartoon Network as part of their special The Big Game XXIX: Bugs vs. Daffy, with John Madden and Pat Summerall providing commentary.

      • The Million-Hare was released theatrically on April 6, 1963. It was directed by Robert McKimson, produced by David H. DePatie, and written by David Detiege.

      • Hillbilly Hare is one of two Bugs Bunny cartoons where the 26th President of the US, Theodore Roosevelt is mentioned. The other cartoon is Ballot Box Bunny (1951, directed by Friz Freleng).

      • Hillbilly Hare is available uncensored and uncut on Looney Tunes Golden Collection: Volume 3, Disc 1.

      • When aired on ABC, Hillbilly Hare was heavily edited due to violent content.

      • The two hillbillies featured in Hillbilly Hare, brothers Curt and Punkin'head Martin would later appear in the DC Looney Tunes comic book series, as well as continue having brief animated appearances in the feature film Space Jam (1996) and in the television series Hysteria! (in the 1998 episode "Great Heroes of France").

      • Hillbilly Hare is one of only three cartoons released by Warner Bros. in 1950 to not have all rings in the opening credits colored green. The others being Dog Collared (directed by Robert McKimson) and Two's a Crowd (directed by Chuck Jones).

      • Hillbilly Hare was originally released theatrically on August 12, 1950. It was directed by Robert McKimson and written by Tedd Pierce.

      • Duck! Rabbit, Duck! is available on the Looney Tunes Golden Collection: Volume 3, Disc One DVD.

      • Duck! Rabbit, Duck! is the third and final entry in Chuck Jones' so-called "hunting trilogy" of Looney Tunes animated shorts, following Rabbit Fire (1951) and Rabbit Seasoning (1952), all of them starring Bugs Bunny, Daffy Duck and Elmer Fudd in similar hunting scenarios. The only major difference in format between this film and the others is that it takes place during the middle of winter. The cartoon is considered among Jones' best and most important films. This is the only film in the trilogy where Bugs does not crossdress.

      • Duck! Rabbit, Duck! was released theatrically on October 3, 1953. It was produced by Eddie Selzer, directed by Chuck Jones and written by Michael Maltese.

    • QUOTES (0)

    • NOTES (0)

    • ALLUSIONS (1)

      • The Million-Hare


        The title of the cartoon is a play on the word "millionaire", alluding to the big prize the game show was offering.


         

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