Sylvester the cat is called "Thomas" in Tweety Pie.
Tweety Pie won the Warner Bros. studios their first Academy Award for Best Short Subject (Cartoons) in 1948.
When Tweety's creator, director Bob Clampett, left the Warner Bros. studio in 1946, he was working on a fourth film starring Tweety, whom he would pair with Friz Freleng's character Sylvester the Cat, who previously appeared together with Porky Pig in his cartoon Kitty Kornered (1946). Freleng adopted the Tweety project and merged it with a project he was working on: a follow-up to his second Sylvester cartoon, Peck Up Your Troubles, featuring Sylvester in pursuit of a witty woodpecker.
Tweety: I'm a tweet wittle bird in a diwded tage, Tweety's my name, but I don't know my age. I don't have to wowwy and dat is dat, I'm tafe in here fwom dat ol' puddytat.
All Abir-r-r-d! was released in 1950.
Tweety Pie, like many from the period, was reissued in the 1950s as a "Blue Ribbon" release, with all titles and credits replaced. However, some a.a.p. prints are known to contain the original audio of the film, albeit with the Blue Ribbon titles.
Tweety Pie was released on May 3, 1947.
Bird In A Guilty Cage was released in 1953.
The title of this cartoon is an adaptation of the familiar train conductor's call, "All aboard!"