Several other cartoons made by Warner Bros. would follow the casting formula that debuted in this cartoon. Among these cartoons are Crowing Pains (1947), The Scarlet Pumpernickel (1950), The Wild Chase (1965), and a series of cartoons from 1951-1953 featuring both Bugs and Daffy as potential game for Elmer; the "Hunter's Trilogy" and "Duck Season/Rabbit Season Trilogy" (consisting of Rabbit Fire, Rabbit Seasoning, and Duck! Rabbit! Duck!).
A Corny Concerto was the only cartoon in the "classic" era to feature Bugs and Porky starring together.
A Corny Concerto was a milestone, as it was the first Warner Bros. cartoon ever to feature more than two of their major characters in starring roles (though not all appeared on screen at the same time).
A Corny Concerto was voted #47 of the 50 Greatest Cartoons of all time by members of the animation field in 1994.
No Parking Hare is similar to the short Homeless Hare (1950), Bugs finds himself squaring off against a construction worker who wants to build over Bugs' hole in the ground.
Bugs; The Sanctity of the American Home must be presoived!
Bugs: I hear ya knockin', but ya can't come in!
Bugs: There is no place like a hole in the ground.
His Hair-Raising Tale was released in 1951.
Since A Corny Concerto has fallen into public domain, it can also be seen on various low-budget VHS cartoon releases.
A Corny Concerto can be seen on disc 4 of the Looney Tunes Golden Collection: Volume 2 DVD set and also appears in the documentary Bugs Bunny: Superstar, which is available as a special feature on Discs 1 and 2 of Volume 4.
A Corny Concerto is 8 minutes long.
A Corny Concerto was released on September 25, 1943.
The CBS airing of No Parking Hare edited the scaffolding scene to remove the construction worker holding the dynamite, the construction worker trying to light the dynamite, Bugs blowing the match through the pipes to ignite it, and the resulting explosion. The edited version makes it seem that the scaffolding fell because of its slipshod construction.
When No Parking Hare aired on ABC, the following scenes were cut:
Bugs reads Edgar Allan Poe, the construction worker tries to chainsaw through Bugs' dwelling and ends up getting zapped with electricity when his chainsaw hits a fuse box.
Bugs singing "There is no place like a hole in the ground". The worker is flying over the hole with a helicopter, drops a bomb as Bugs rises from his bed to turn the page of the sheet music, and gets blown up after the bomb bounces back to the helicopter.
The construction worker building scaffolding made of pipes, climbs to the top of Bugs' hole with a stick of dynamite, and tries to light it, only to be beaten by Bugs who blows a match that detonates the dynamite stick and sends the scaffolding (and the construction worker) crashing down.
No Parking Hare is 7 minutes long.
No Parking Hare was released on May 1, 1954.
The titleof A Corny Concerto, in tune with the name of the unit's other cartoon series, Looney Tunes, suggests another Disney titling parody, that of the pioneering series Silly Symphonies.
A Corny Concerto is a parody of Disney's 1940 feature Fantasia.
The short A Corny Concerto takes place at "Corny-gie Hall", which is a spoof on the name of the famous opera house, Carnegie Hall.