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[[Category:Cartoons with music by Milt Franklyn]]

Revision as of 21:25, July 18, 2015

A Scent Of The Matterhorn
Scent1
Directed By: Chuck Jones (as M. Charl Jones)
Produced By: John W. Burton
Released: June 24, 1961
Series: Looney Tunes
Story: Michael Maltese
Animation: Phil Monroe
Ken Harris
Ben Washam
Lloyd Vaughan
A.C. Gamer (effects)[1]
Layouts: Robert Gribbroek
Backgrounds: Peter Alvarado
Film Editor: Treg Brown
Voiced By: Mel Blanc (as M. Mel Blanc)
Music: Carl W. Stalling
Starring: Pepé Le Pew
Penelope Pussycat
Preceded By: Lickety-Splat
Succeeded By: Rebel Without Claws
Matterhorncard

Title Card (as seen on The Bugs Bunny/Road Runner Show)

A Scent Of The Matterhorn is a 1961 Looney Tunes cartoon starring Pepe Le Pew and Penelope Pussycat.

Storyline

The cartoon begins with a street-painting machine loosening from its driver's carriage on a hill and going flying through the air. It paints everything in its path, including a cow, 2 chickens, a pig, and finally Penelope Pussycat, the latter of whom is being chased by a dog; luckily, Penelope is able to climb up a mountain to escape after the street-painting machine falls on her pursuer. Meanwhile, Pepe Le Pew is on the top of the mountain that Penelope has climbed up, singing and unintentionally disgusting everyone in his path with his smell (including a frog, a bug, and various flowers). He then sees Penelope (who is taking a catnap, ostensibly because of how exhausting it was for her to climb up the mountain) mistakes her for a female skunk (as usual), and runs down towards her, saying, "Keep your guard up, cherie." Hello, young lover, whoever you are. My name is Pepe Le Pew. Every-vun ought to have a hobby, don't you zink? Mine is being romantic." says the skunk. Penelope seems to be still half-asleep and therefore displays unconcern at Pepe's amorous advances...until she smells his foul skunk-smell, that is. The cat tries to get away, but Pepe catches her in an embrace, saying, "You are a girl, I am a boy. V have all zat in common, darling. May I call you 'darling?' You may call me 'Streetcar' because of my desire for--" Just then, Penelope breaks free and runs away, kicking Pepe in the face in the process. However, the skunk isn't discouraged, as he believes that he "gets a kick out of [Penelope];" thus, he chases after his "love-interest," eventually catching her.

Pepé Le Pew Cartoons
1945 Odor-able Kitty
1947 Scent-imental over You
1948 Odor of the Day
1949 For Scent-imental Reasons
1951 Scent-imental Romeo
1952 Little Beau Pepe
1953 Wild over You
1954 Dog PoundedThe Cats Bah
1955 Past PerfumanceTwo Scent's Worth
1956 Heaven Scent
1957 Touché and Go
1959 Really Scent
1960 Who Scent You?
1961 A Scent of the Matterhorn
1962 Louvre Come Back to Me!

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