Bugs bunny no copyright

Bugs bunny no copyright

Bugs Bunny No

A hero needs a cape and a mask, and Bugs Bunny never had one. He never had to use them, but they're what heroes wear. His other superpower was his ability to foil villains with clever wordplay and outwit captors. He tricked other heroes into thinking his carrots were dynamite. But he did it all without any superhero

s' traditional abilities: he took on all comers wearing a helmet and a sombrero and he did his best work in silence.


The animation is lovely and lush, the colours and backgrounds do look great and the characters are drawn convincingly. The music is rousing and energetic, the story doesn't fall into the trap of being predictable, the gags are plentiful and delivered at great speed(Bugs' seesaw joke is a classic) the writing is hilarious and the interplay between the two characters is a delight to watch. Both Bugs and the Construction worker are a joy to watch, and Mel Blanc once again does some terrific vocal work.

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"'What's up Doc?' is a very simple thing. It's only funny because it's in a situation. It was an all Bugs Bunny line. It wasn't funny. If you put it in human terms; you come home late one night from work, you walk up to the gate in the yard, you walk through the gate and up into the front room, the door is partly open and there's some guy shooting under your living room. So what do you do? You run if you have any sense, the least you can do is call the cops. But what if you come up and tap him on the shoulder and look over and say 'What's up Doc?' You're interested in what he's doing. That's ridiculous. That's not what you say at a time like that. So that's why it's funny, I think. In other words it's asking a perfectly legitimate question in a perfectly illogical situation." (Source: en.wikipedia.org)According to Chase Craig, who wrote and drew the first Bugs Bunny comic Sunday pages and the first Bugs comic book, "Bugs was not the creation of any one man; however, he rather represented the creative talents of perhaps five or six directors and many cartoon writers. In those days, the stories were often the work of a group who suggested various gags, bounced them around and finalized them in a joint story conference." (Source:en.wikipedia.org))



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