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Daffy Duck is a Looney Tunes and Merrie Melodies character, where he usually has been depicted as a rival and occasional best friend of Bugs Bunny. Daffy was one of the first of the new "screwball" characters that emerged in the late 1930s to replace traditional "everyman" characters who were more popular earlier in the decade, such as Mickey Mouse and Popeye.

Daffy starred in 130 shorts in the Golden Age of Animation, only behind Bugs Bunny's 175 appearances and Porky Pig's 162 appearances. Daffy was ranked #14 on TV Guide's list of Top 50 best cartoon characters and was featured on one of the issue's four covers with Porky Pig, both of which are Warner Bros. Discovery-owned characters.

History

Early appearances

Duck hunt

"Porky's Duck Hunt"

Daffy first appeared 17 April 1937 in "Porky's Duck Hunt", directed by Tex Avery and animated by Bob Clampett. The cartoon is a standard hunter/prey pairing for which Leon Schlesinger's studio was famous, but Daffy (hardly more than an unnamed bit player in this short) was something new to moviegoers: an assertive, completely unrestrained, combative protagonist. Bob later recalled: "At that time, audiences weren't accustomed to seeing a cartoon character do these things. And so, when it hit the theaters it was an explosion. People would leave the theaters talking about this daffy duck."

This early Daffy is less anthropomorphic and resembles a "normal" duck, being short and pudgy, with stubby legs and a beak. The only aspects of the character that have remained consistent through the years are his voice (provided by Mel Blanc) and his black feathers with a white neck ring. Mel's voice for Daffy at one point held the world record for the longest voice-acting of one animated character by his original voice actor: 52 years, just barely breaking the previous record that had been set by Clarence Nash, the original voice actor of Donald Duck who voiced the character for 51 years from 1934 until 1985. Both actors have since been surpassed by June Foray, who voiced Rocky the Flying Squirrel from Rocky and Bullwinkle for 55 years (albeit in far fewer productions than Nash or Blanc's respective characters), from his debut in 1959 to 2014.

The origin of Daffy's voice is a matter of some debate. One often-repeated "official" story is that it was modeled after producer Schlesinger's tendency to lisp. However, in Mel Blanc's autobiography, That's Not All, Folks!, he contradicts that conventional belief, writing, "It seemed to me that such an extended mandible would hinder his speech, particularly on words containing an s sound. Thus 'despicable' became 'dethpicable.'"

In "The Scarlet Pumpernickel" (1950), Daffy has a middle name, Dumas, as the screenwriter of a swashbuckling script, a nod to Alexandre Dumas. Also, in the Baby Looney Tunes episode "The Tattletale", Granny addresses Daffy as "Daffy Horacio Tiberius Duck." In The Looney Tunes Show (2011), the joke middle names "Armando" and "Sheldon" are used.

Daffy's slobbery, exaggerated lisp was developed over time, and it is barely noticeable in the early cartoons. In "Daffy Duck & Egghead," Daffy does not lisp at all except in the separately drawn set-piece of Daffy singing "The Merry-Go-Round Broke Down" in which just a slight lisp can be heard.

Interpretations and Rise to Fame

Virtually every Warner Bros. cartoon director put their own spin on Daffy Duck's character – he may be a lunatic vigilante in one short but a greedy gloryhound in another or an outright villain in another (particularly the 1960s shorts where he is paired with Speedy Gonzales). Bob Clampett and Chuck Jones both made extensive use of these two very different versions of the character.

Daffy would be featured in several war-themed shorts during World War II. Daffy always stays true to his unbridled nature, however; for example, he attempts to dodge conscription in "Draftee Daffy" (1945), battles a Nazi goat intent on eating Daffy's scrap metal in "Scrap Happy Daffy" (1943), and hits Adolf Hitler's head with a giant mallet in "Daffy - The Commando" (1943). Daffy was "drafted" as a mascot for the 600th Bombardment Squadron. "Plane Daffy" is also focused on WW2, focusing on Hitler and Daffy in a house.

While Bugs Bunny became Warner Bros.' most popular character later on, the directors still found ample use for Daffy. Several cartoons place him in parodies of popular movies and radio serials. For example, "Drip-Along Daffy" throws Daffy into a Western, while "Robin Hood Daffy" (1958) casts the duck in the role of the legendary outlaw Robin Hood. In "Duck Dodgers in the 24½th Century" (1953), a parody of Buck Rogers, Daffy trades bullets with Marvin the Martian, with Porky Pig retaining the role of Daffy's sidekick. Other parodies were Daffy in "The Great Piggy Bank Robbery" (1946) as Duck Twacy (Dick Tracy) by Bob Clampett and as "Stupor Duck" (Superman of DC Comics, now a WB property himself) by Robert McKimson.

Tex Avery's and Bob Clampett's Daffy

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Bob Clampett's concept for Daffy

Tex Avery created the original version of Daffy in 1937. Daffy established his status by jumping into the water, hopping around, and yelling, "Woo-hoo! Woo-hoo! Woo-hoo! Hoo-hoo! Woo-hoo!" Animator Bob Clampett immediately seized upon the Daffy Duck character and cast him in a series of cartoons in the 1930s and 1940s. The early Daffy is a wild and zany screwball, perpetually bouncing around the screen with cries of "Hoo-hoo! Hoo-hoo!" (In his biography, Mel Blanc stated that the zany demeanor was inspired by Hugh Herbert's catchphrase, which was taken to a wild extreme for Daffy). Bob physically redesigned the character, making him taller and lankier and rounding out his feet and bill. He was often paired with Porky Pig.

Chuck Jones' Daffy and Transformation to the Present

Bugs' ascension to stardom also prompted Chuck Jones to recast Daffy as the rabbit's rival, intensely envious and determined to steal back the spotlight, while Bugs either remained indifferent to the duck's envy or used it to his advantage. Daffy's desire to achieve stardom at any cost was explored as early as 1940 in Freleng's "You Ought to Be in Pictures", but Jones would expand further on this idea. Jones designed the duck usually as scrawnier and scruffier. In Jones' famous "Hunting Trilogy" of "Rabbit Fire" with "Rabbit Seasoning" and "Duck! Rabbit, Duck!", Daffy's vanity and excitedness provide Bugs Bunny the perfect opportunity to fool the hapless Elmer Fudd into repeatedly shooting the duck's bill off. Also, these cartoons reveal Daffy's catchphrase, "You're despicable!" Jones' Daffy sees himself as self-preservationist, not selfish. However, this Daffy can do nothing that doesn't backfire on him, more likely to singe his tail feathers as well as his dignity than anything. It’s thought that Chuck Jones based Daffy Duck’s new personality off of his fellow animator Bob Clampett, who, like Daffy, was known for being a loud, shameless self-promoter.

Film critic Steve Schneider calls Jones' version of Daffy "a kind of unleashed id". This is evident in Jones' "Duck Amuck" (1953), "one of the few unarguable masterpieces of American animation" according to Schneider. In the episode, Daffy is plagued by a godlike animator whose malicious paintbrush alters the setting, soundtrack, and even Daffy. When Daffy demands to know who's responsible for the changes, the camera pulls back to reveal none other than Bugs Bunny. "Duck Amuck" is widely heralded as a classic of filmmaking for its illustration that a character's personality can be recognized independently of appearance, setting, voice, and plot. In 1999, the short was selected for preservation in the United States National Film Registry.

Friz Freleng's Daffy

Friz Freleng would use Jones' interpretation of Daffy in several post-1955 cartoons, where Daffy's traits are exaggerated more into a hot-headed showboat who intends to receive an applause. This would be first present in "This Is a Life?" (1955), but would be most prominent in "Show Biz Bugs" (1957) wherein Daffy's "trained" pigeon act (they all fly away as soon as Daffy opens their cage) and complicated tap dance number are answered by crickets chirping in the audience, whereas Bugs' simple song-and-dance numbers bring wild applause. "A Star Is Bored" also depicts Daffy in a similar light, where Daffy tries to get a starring role in a movie before realizing being a stunt double isn't worthwhile.

Robert McKimson's Daffy

For "Daffy Doodles", his first Looney Tunes cartoon as a director, Robert McKimson tamed Daffy a bit, redesigning him yet again to be rounder and less elastic. The studio also instilled some of Bugs Bunny's savvy into the duck, making him as brilliant with his mouth as he was with his battiness. Daffy was teamed up with Porky Pig; the duck's one-time rival became his straight man.

McKimson made more benevolent use of Daffy; in "Ducking the Devil", for example, his greed becomes a vital tool in subduing the Tasmanian Devil and collecting a big cash reward. However, McKimson also played with Daffy's movie roles. In 1959, Daffy appeared in "China Jones", a parody of a television series of the day, China Smith, starring Dan Duryea, in which he was an Irish private eye with an Irish accent instead of the usual lisp. McKimson is noted as the last of the three directors to make his version of Daffy uniform with Chuck's, with even late shorts, such as "Don't Axe Me" (1958), featuring the "screwball" version of the character. His persona also changed from a literal daffy character to that of a greedy, impatient and more intelligent character. Only the two cartoons directed by McKimson that paired Daffy with Bugs, "People Are Bunny" and "The Million Hare", showed use of Jones' and Freleng's Daffy but in a more lighthearted manner.

Other directors

Much like Porky, Daffy would play a prominent character of the cartoons that Arthur Davis' directed in his short-lived position. Daffy is often depicted in a similar light in between Tashlin and McKimson.

Daffy after Termite Terrace's closure

When the Warner Bros. animation studio outsourced cartoon production to DePatie-Freleng Enterprises (DFE) after the original cartoon studio closed in 1964, limitations resulted in most of the previous cast being retired. With Daffy being one of the few exceptions (alongside Speedy Gonzales, Road Runner, and Wile E. Coyote), he was often paired with Speedy in attempt to boost theatrical ratings for having both characters present over running the two characters series separately. However, Daffy Duck is recast into an antagonist in several cartoons, where his mean spirit is taken to extremes. From 1964 until 1968, Daffy was transformed into a grouchier, more disturbing and bitter character who aims to get whatever he wants without any repercussions, hence making him more similar in personality to Yosemite Sam. Although such trait was only temporarily depicted in "Stork Naked" (1955), it became permanent for the rest of his theatrical cartoon career after "The Iceman Ducketh" (1964).

For example, in "Well Worn Daffy" (1965), Daffy is determined to keep the mice away from a desperately needed well seemingly for no other motive than pure maliciousness. Furthermore, when he draws all the water he wants, Daffy then attempts to destroy the well in spite of the vicious pointlessness of the act, forcing Speedy to stop him. In "Assault and Peppered" (1965), he whipped and declared war on poor Mexican mice for starving on his property. In "Go Go Amigo" (1965), he holds up a local radio station at gunpoint so that Speedy and his friends couldn't listen to music at Daffy's electronics store.

Whilst Daffy usually lost in his bouts, he actually defeated Speedy in "Chili Corn Corny" (1965) and "Mucho Locos" (1966). In many of the later DFE cartoons, such as "Feather Finger" (1966) and "Daffy Rents" (1966), Daffy is portrayed as a more sympathetic character rather than the full-blown villain he is in cartoons like "Well Worn Daffy" and "Assault and Peppered". In some cases, such as "Fiesta Fiasco" and "Skyscraper Caper", the two are friends.

The last classic cartoon featuring Daffy and Speedy was "See Ya Later Gladiator" (1968), after which he and Speedy were retired in favor of the original characters introduced from Warner Bros.-Seven Arts, including Cool Cat and Merlin the Magic Mouse.

Post-Golden Age

When Warner Bros. revived Daffy and the rest of the classic Looney Tunes cast in modern interpretations, Chuck Jones' greedy, selfish, neurotic, sassy, immature and spotlight-hungry of Daffy is commonly used, completely ignoring the "evil Daffy" traits exhibited in the mid-1960s.

Daffy appears in later cartoons, like a piano duel with his Disney counterpart and rival Donald Duck in the 1988 Disney film Who Framed Roger Rabbit, as both are playing "Hungarian Rhapsody No. 2". In this film, Daffy's appearance is based on his early-1940s Bob Clampett design.

In 1987, to celebrate Daffy's 50th anniversary, Warner Bros. released "The Duxorcist" as its first theatrical Looney Tunes short in two decades. Daffy also appeared in several feature-film compilations, including two films centering on Daffy. The first was released in 1983, Daffy Duck's Movie: Fantastic Island; the second came in 1988, Daffy Duck's Quackbusters, which is considered one of the Looney Tunes' best compilation films and featured another new theatrical short, "The Night of the Living Duck". Daffy has also had major roles in films such as Space Jam in 1996 and Looney Tunes Back in Action in 2003. The latter film does much to flesh out his character. That same year, Warner Bros. cast him in a Duck Dodgers series. In this show, Duck Dodgers actually is Daffy Duck due to him being frozen in suspended animation. He had a cameo appearance in The Sylvester & Tweety Mysteries. Daffy has also been featured in several Webtoons.

In Looney Tunes Back in Action, Daffy is put under a more sympathetic light where he feels underappreciated alongside his envy of Bugs' popularity, which gets him fired. He goes on an adventure with DJ to battle The ACME Company and save DJ's father, but his real purpose of coming is to get the Blue Monkey diamond.

In the television series Tiny Toon Adventures, Daffy is a teacher at Acme Looniversity, where he is the hero and mentor of student Plucky Duck. Daffy is shown as a baby in the Baby Looney Tunes show and makes occasional cameos in Animaniacs and Histeria!. In Loonatics Unleashed, his descendant is Danger Duck, who often acts lame and unpopular to his teammates because of his arrogance but is far more heroic, loyal and selfless.

Daffy starred in the lead role in the 2006 direct-to-video film Bah, Humduck! A Looney Tunes Christmas in an Ebeneezer Scrooge-esque role who is the owner of the Lucky Duck Mall. Unusually, the film combines both Daffy's egotistical Chuck Jones persona and Daffy's villainous DePatie-Freleng/Format Films/Seven-Arts personas for the character's Ebeneezer Scrooge-esque role, while making him a sympathetic character at the same time by giving him a character arc courtesy of the Ghosts of Christmas Past, Present and Future showing him the errors of his ways.

Daffy also starred in the 2012 3D short "Daffy's Rhapsody" with Elmer Fudd that was originally set to premiere before Happy Feet Two but instead it debuted prior to Journey 2: The Mysterious Island. The short features Daffy and Elmer in the first CG or 3D depiction of these specific Looney Tunes characters. According to Matthew O’Callaghan who directed the short, the audio comes from a 1950s recording for a children's album voiced by Mel Blanc.

Cartoon Network, during the summer of 2013, created a video montage[2] of cartoon characters from their shows. In the end of the montage, the CN logo is formed by several characters quickly appearing in and out of existence. Two of the cameoed characters were Daffy Duck and Bugs Bunny representing gods.

The Looney Tunes Show

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Daffy returned to Cartoon Network in The Looney Tunes Show, voiced by Jeff Bergman. His characterization here seems to incorporate some elements of Clampett's and Jones' designs while giving him an overall more cheery if dimwitted personality. In the show, he has moved out of the forest and shares Bugs Bunny's house with him. Unlike Bugs and their neighbors, Daffy has no way of earning money and relies on Bugs for food and shelter.

He has tried on numerous occasions to get rich quick but ended up failing repeatedly. Daffy's one possession he is proud of is his paper-mache parade float, constructed on top of a minivan, which is his main means of transportation. It was destroyed by a car wash incident, and Daffy sought to replace it with a yacht by tricking Porky Pig into giving him the expensive loan, but his less-than-stellar boating skills ended that ambition. His parade float is repaired shortly after. Another one of his most prized possessions is his recliner. He saved up his own money working at a fast food restaurant before he met Bugs. It broke and was briefly replaced in "The Shell Game" but was repaired and returned to Daffy in the same episode. He also prizes his white collar, the only one of his possessions to not be either destroyed or stolen. In "Rebel Without a Glove", it was revealed that the collar is actually a pearl necklace given to him by his grandmother.

His girlfriend on the show is Tina Russo. While Daffy's greed and jealousy of Bugs remains, he appears to be less antagonistic in this show, with the exception of the series finale. This is the final production to feature Daffy's egotistical Chuck Jones persona, as all further productions would use his original screwball personality instead.

New Looney Tunes/Wabbit: A Looney Tunes Prod.

Daffy Duck Wabbit

Daffy Duck and Porky Pig in New Looney Tunes

Daffy finally appeared again after Looney Tunes: Rabbits Run (2015) in a New Looney Tunes clip[3] from "Porky's Duck-Livery Service", his only appearance in Season 1. Daffy appears in more episodes in Seasons 2 and 3 after the series quit focusing solely on Bugs Bunny in favor of focusing on the other Looney Tunes characters in addition to Bugs.

Here, Daffy abandons his egotistical Chuck Jones personality and reverts back to the zany screwball character as perfected by Tex Avery and Bob Clampett, although some episodes may feature his Jones personality when the plot calls for it, like "You Were Never Duckier", "Daffy Dilly", and "Don't Axe Me", classic shorts which combine both his Clampett and Jones personalities together all at once. In addition, he is now redesigned to resemble his early-1940s screwball Daffy design by Bob Clampett. In this series, Daffy was voiced by Dee Bradley Baker, who previously voiced the character in Space Jam.

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Daffy mimicking the statue of Walt Disney and Mickey Mouse (with Tex Avery in place of Disney) in "Wet Cement"

Looney Tunes Cartoons

Daffy appears in some of the Looney Tunes Cartoons, retaining his screwball personality and character design from the early shorts and New Looney Tunes. He was voiced by Eric Bauza.

Like the original shorts, Daffy is paired up with Porky Pig, causing mayhem for the pig. While he retains his personality from the 1940s Looney Tunes cartoons, Daffy Duck still retains his Chuck Jones-era persona, although unlike the New Looney Tunes, this is not only when the plot and script demand it, but also when there is something that disfavors Daffy Duck, when there are scenes of sharing things or when there is a lot of money and precious things. Also, it's very common for Daffy Duck to go bad at the end of an episode, unlike New Looney Tunes, which rarely did.

Space Jam A New Legacy

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CG in Space Jam A New Legacy

Daffy appeared in Space Jam A New Legacy as the coach of the Tune Squad. He was voiced again by Eric Bauza. His design and personality are closer to the Chuck Jones incarnation. His role is smaller than it was in Space Jam.

Bugs Bunny Builders

Daffy appears in the preschool series Bugs Bunny Builders, once again retaining his screwball personality and character design from the early shorts, New Looney Tunes and Looney Tunes Cartoons, only this time, he is more heroic and less selfish than the previous series, only doing unintentional things unaware of his own flaws/actions while helping his friends work on construction sites. A running gag shows that everytime the crew go to build, Daffy would do stunts that are referred to the projects that the team builds.[4] He is once again voiced by Eric Bauza.[5]

Looney Tunes: Acme Fools

Daffy Duck appears in Looney Tunes: Acme Fools where his personality and design are similar to the Chuck Jones-era.

Tiny Toons Looniversity

Daffy Duck appears in Tiny Toons Looniversity. While his personality was vague in season 1; his personality in season 2 is established as being more close to the Chuck Jones-era. His design was given a slight change in Tiny Toons Looniversity in which he has brown pupils.

Comics

The Dell Comics published several Daffy Duck comic books, beginning in Four Color Comics #457, #536, and #615 and then continuing as Daffy #4-17 (1956–1959), then as Daffy Duck #18-30 (1959–1962). The comic book series was subsequently continued in Gold Key Comics Daffy Duck #31-127 (1962–1979). This run was, in turn, continued under the Whitman Comics imprint until the company completely ceased comic book publication in 1984. In 1994, the corporate WB's cousin, DC Comics, became the publisher for comics featuring all the classic Warner Bros. cartoon characters, and while not getting his own title, Daffy has appeared in many issues of Looney Tunes.

Other Media

  • Not Daffy

    Quacky

    A character called Quacky appeared in the 1947 Screen Gems short "Wacky Quacky". Quacky's design is very similar to Daffy's. A yellow version of Quacky is shown in the Columbia Favorite reissue title card.
  • The Bob Clampett version of Daffy made an appearance in the 1988 Disney film Who Framed Roger Rabbit, where he played dueling pianos with Donald Duck.
  • Daffy appeared with two live-action children in a 1984 public service announcement while wearing a fireman's helmet, warning the children about fire prevention and how to best evacuate their house in case of fire.
  • Daffy made a cameo in a 1998 episode of The Drew Carey Show in a method of live-action/animated film.
  • A poster of Daffy is prominently displayed in Michael Garibaldi's quarters in the Science-Fiction series Babylon 5. In one episode, Zack Allen jokingly explains to G'Kar that Daffy is the "ancient Egyptian god of frustration." Garibaldi is also shown entertaining Ambassador Delenn with Duck Dodgers in the 24½th Century, which she finds difficult to understand when Duck Dodgers accidentally puts his rocket into reverse.
  • In Family Guy, after holding an exploding bomb from Adam West, Meg has Daffy Duck's bill on the wrong side of her head, moves it to its proper position, and then states, "Of course, you realize this means war!" This scene was supposedly deleted after a contract dispute between MacFarlane and Warner Bros.
  • A sound clip of Daffy Duck grunting from one cartoon was reused for Linus Van Pelt fidgeting in anger in Bon Voyage, Charlie Brown (and Don't Come Back!!)
  • In the Office episode "Diversity Day", Michael signs his diversity form with Daffy's name.
  • The Eminem freestyle "Despicable" gets its name from the claim that Eminem is as "despicable as Daffy Duck."
  • Doug Walker of "ThatGuywiththeGlasses.com" stated that he drew a lot of inspiration for the Nostalgia Critic from Daffy.
  • Daffy's head appeared on a building two times in the 1992 Ralph Bakshi live-action/animated film Cool World.
  • Daffy appeared in Cartoon Network's show MAD three times. In "Pirates of the Neverland: At Wit's End" Daffy is one of Captain Hook's crew members carrying a barrel wearing Donald Duck's clothes. In "I am Lorax", Bugs and Daffy showed up as zombies and Will Smith shot a gun at Daffy's beak at Bugs. In "PilGrimm", Daffy appeared and forgot the sign that says, "Duck Season".

Voice Actors

See Also

Filmography

Main article: List of Daffy Duck cartoons

Woo-Hoo

Main article: List of cartoons where Daffy goes Woo-Hoo

Gallery

Main article: Daffy Duck/Gallery

References

Characters
Main Characters
Bugs Bunny (Prototype Bugs Bunny) Daffy Duck Elmer Fudd Foghorn Leghorn Lola Bunny (Honey Bunny) Marvin the Martian (K-9) Pepé Le Pew (Penelope Pussycat) Porky Pig Road Runner Speedy Gonzales Sylvester (Sylvester Jr.) Taz Tweety Wile E. Coyote Yosemite Sam
Recurring Golden Age Characters
1930s debuts

Bosko Honey Bruno Foxy Piggy Goopy Geer Buddy Cookie Beans Little Kitty Oliver Owl Ham and Ex Petunia Pig Piggy Hamhock Gabby Goat Egghead Big Bad Wolf Little Red Riding Hood Yoyo Dodo Mrs. Daffy Duck The Two Curious Puppies Sniffles Inki Minah Bird

1940s debuts

Willoughby Three Little Pigs Cecil Turtle Beaky Buzzard Mama Buzzard Leo the Lion Babbit and Catstello Conrad the Cat Hubie and Bertie Claude Cat A. Flea The Three Bears Schnooks Hector the Bulldog The Drunk Stork Gossamer Rocky Barnyard Dawg Henery Hawk Charlie Dog Bobo the Elephant Goofy Gophers The Dog Wellington Gruesome Gorilla Hippety Hopper The Talking Bulldog The Crusher The Supreme Cat Playboy Penguin

1950s debuts

Melissa Duck Frisky Puppy Granny (Proto-Granny) Miss Prissy (Emily the Chicken) Sam Cat Nasty Canasta Marc Anthony and Pussyfoot Chester Ralph Wolf and Sam Sheepdog Toro the Bull The Weasel Witch Hazel Tasmanian She-Devil Ralph Phillips Egghead Jr. Mugsy Jose and Manuel The Honey-Mousers (Ralph Crumden, Ned Morton, Alice Crumden, Trixie Morton) Instant Martians Slowpoke Rodriguez Pappy and Elvis Blacque Jacque Shellacque

1960s debuts

Cool Cat Colonel Rimfire Merlin the Magic Mouse Second Banana Bunny and Claude

One-Off Golden Age Characters
1930s debuts

Owl Jolson

1940s debuts

The Gremlin The Dover Boys (Tom Dover, Dick Dover, Larry Dover, Dora Standpipe, Dan Backslide) Mr. Meek Russian Dog The Little Man from the Draft Board Colonel Shuffle Giovanni Jones

1950s debuts

The Martin Brothers Pete Puma George and Benny Babyface Finster Michigan J. Frog Shropshire Slasher Mot Pablo and Fernando Charles M. Wolf Señor Vulturo Mighty Angelo

1960s debuts

Hugo the Abominable Snowman Nelly the Giraffe Count Bloodcount Spooky Rapid Rabbit and Quick Brown Fox

Post-Golden Age Characters
Tiny Toon Adventures

Buster Bunny Babs Bunny Plucky Duck Hamton J. Pig Fifi La Fume Shirley the Loon Sweetie Bird Elmyra Duff Montana Max

Taz-Mania

Jean Hugh Molly Jake Dog the Turtle Drew

Pinky and the Brain

Pinky The Brain

Baby Looney Tunes

Floyd Minton

Duck Dodgers

Dr. I.Q. Hi Captain Star Johnson Commander X2

Loonatics Unleashed

Ace Bunny Lexi Bunny Danger Duck Slam Tasmanian Tech E. Coyote Rev Runner

The Looney Tunes Show

Tina Russo

New Looney Tunes

Squeaks the Squirrel Bigfoot Barbarian Boyd Cal Carl the Grim Rabbit Claudette Dupri Dr. Clovenhoof Eagle Scout Elliot Sampson Horace the Horse Ivana Jack Thes Leslie P. Lilylegs Miss Cougar Pampreen Perdy and Paul Perdy Rhoda Roundhouse Shameless O'Scanty Sir Littlechin Slugsworthy the First Squint Eatswood Tad Tucker Trey Hugger Viktor Winter Stag

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