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The Scarlet Pumpernickel is a 1950 Looney Tunes short directed by Charles M. Jones.


Although the title (invoking a type of bread instead of a flower) is a pun on The Scarlet Pimpernel, the Pumpernickel is given a portrayal closer to that of Robin Hood: after Daffy fails to perform a stunt, he mutters that "I'll have to check with Errol," and a costumed appearance more like Zorro, with cape, mask and sword, none of which the Pimpernel used. His alter ego the "Nobleman disguise" is, however, more in line with wealthy English fop Sir Percy Blakeney of the Pimpernel fame.


The short is a story-within-a-story, set at the Warner Bros. studio. In the office of executive Jack Warner, Daffy Duck (who refers to him as "J.L." like most people did back then) complains to him about how the studio is typecasting him to death in comedic roles, begging J.L. to let him try a more dramatic part. He offers a script, called The Scarlet Pumpernickel, which he wrote himself (under the name "Daffy Dumas Duck."). Daffy reads various scenes of the script to J.L., with the scene alternating between scenes in the story and in J.L.'s office. Each time it comes to the latter, Daffy announces another page number which by the end exceeds at least 1,600 pages.

In this script, the Scarlet Pumpernickel (Daffy), the main protagonist, is a highwayman in "merry old England", who continuously evades the Lord High Chamberlain (Porky Pig) and his men, being "as slippery as an eel and as smart as a fox" in spite of his clumsiness. The Chamberlain's daughter, the Fair Lady Melissa, loves Scarlet, but her happy mood is extinguished in a heartbeat when the Chamberlain angrily orders her to "keep away from that masked stinker".

The Chamberlain soon gets a brilliant plan and decides to forcefully marry Melissa to the Grand Duke (Sylvester) in exchange for killing Scarlet. The Grand Duke agrees to the marriage, mostly because he himself despises Scarlet; he first expresses his happiness over the former before expressing his fury regarding the latter. Until the wedding day, Melissa is kept locked in a tower, where a heartbroken Melissa cries over not being able to marry her true love Scarlet. Meanwhile, the Chamberlain's men take to the streets anticipating Scarlet's arrival. Sure enough, Scarlet himself arrives on the edge of town at an inn, where he stays under the guise of a nobleman.

As J.L. enthusiastically asks Daffy what happened next, he brings out page 192 of his script. Returning to the story, Scarlet, under his nobleman guise, visits the Chamberlain. When he inquires about Melissa, the Chamberlain claims that Melissa wishes to see no one until after the wedding. At that moment, the Grand Duke bursts in demanding to the Chamberlain that the wedding take place as soon as possible that night, due to rumors of Scarlet being among them masquerading as a gentleman. When the Grand Duke turns to Scarlet and asks the "sirrah" about his identity, Scarlet sarcastically implies he might be the highwayman of which they speak, causing both the Grand Duke and Chamberlain to double over with laughter at this apparently ridiculous notion. The pair take their leave, with the Chamberlain informing the Grand Duke that the wedding will take place right away so he will have Melissa make ready for it.

Overhearing this, Scarlet prepares for his rescue of Melissa. After trading his nobleman disguise for his highywayman getup, Scarlet leaps from his room's window but misses his horse altogether; he tells the audience after getting himself up, "That's funny. That never happens to Errol Flynn." After returning to the Chamberlain's castle (and getting thrown into a wall), he spots the chapel high above and makes use of "Ye Little Olympic High Jumper" -a pin to his hindquarters- to storm the chapel. He lands just as Melissa is nearing the end of the aisle, albeit not softly, telling himself "I'd better check with Errol..." Noticing Scarlet, Melissa tears herself from her father's arms and runs toward him, begging Scarlet to save her - ultimately, she ends up rescuing herself dragging Scarlet along with her; he asides, "So what's to save?"

As J.L. continues to ask Daffy what happened next, he brings out page 1,666. Back in the story, Scarlet leaves Melissa at his room at the inn, believing she will be safe there while he makes his escape. This time, after leaping out the window, Scarlet deploys a parachute, telling the audience, "Here's a rig ol' Errol never thought of." Unfortunately, the Grand Duke, in pursuit of Scarlet, stops at the inn so he can get some respite before continuing with the chase. As he calls for the innkeeper, he spots Melissa above the stairs and heads up into Scarlet's room, cornering and bearing down on Melissa as she screams out for help. Outside, Scarlet hears Melissa's pleas and comes to her rescue, albeit missing the window he intended to swing through and crashing through the wall. He and the Grand Duke engage in an intense sword fight duel as Melissa watches on panicking. Before this, Scarlet boasts, "Ha! You ain't got a chance! I'm the hero of this picture and you know what happens to the villain!", with the Grand Duke responding, "So what's to know?".

Back in the office, Daffy is now almost buried by a huge pile of his script pages as he describes the duel. When J.L. asks him what happened next, Daffy, under pressure (and likely because he has lost the rest of his script under the pile or not even written out an ending at all), overdoes the ending as a convoluted and unlikely series of random and accelerating disasters (ultimately leaving it unknown who won the duel and what happened afterwards):

  • "A storm broke in all its fury, and then the dam broke!" - A dam bursting due to a thunderstorm.
  • "The cavalry rode to the rescue, but they were a little too late." - A cavalry charge through the flood.
  • "The volcano erupted, and flung lava over everything in sight!" - A volcanic eruption.
  • "The price of foodstuff... skyrocketed!" - Hyperinflation affecting food prices, shown simply as a still image of an overpriced kreplach (marked at $1000 each).

When J.L. disappointedly asks Daffy "Is that all?", a pressured Daffy then decides to end the story with the Scarlet Pumpernickel committing suicide by blowing his brains out "which he did", demonstrating so by shooting through his cap with a pistol. After that, Daffy comments "It's getting so you have to kill yourself to sell a story around here!" before passing out at iris-out.




The ending of the short after Daffy pitches the scene in which the price of food skyrockets (where Daffy acts out the suicide of The Scarlet Pumpernickel) is almost always edited on American television, but in different ways:

  • On ABC and the syndicated run of The Merrie Melodies Show, there is a frozen shot of the outside of the office at the point where Daffy shoots himself in the head so that the viewer doesn't see him actually doing it then cuts back to the interior of the office where Daffy says, "It's getting so you have to kill yourself to sell a story around here" before passing out again.[3]
  • On Nickelodeon, the scene is edited similarly to ABC's and the Merrie Melodies Show edit, but superimposed over the suicide gunshot visual is a repeat shot of the outside of the office, shown in reverse (whether or not this was a mistake is unknown).[3]
  • Cartoon Network once edited out the suicide gag by irising out after Daffy asks "Is that all?" when the cartoon aired as part of the channel's "50 Greatest Cartoons of All Time" marathon. Every other print after that edited the scene by freezing on the shot of the kreplach costing $1000 and once Daffy says, "Is that all?", it jumps to Daffy's "It's getting so you have to kill yourself to sell a story around here" line that ends the short, making it obvious to even the most naive viewer that something was edited.[3]
    • In a 13 July 2012 installment of Cartoon Network's Looney Tunes Show (not the 2011 animated sitcom, the anthology show of actual Looney Tunes shorts from the 1930s to the 1960s), the cartoon was re-edited. The suicide part was still cut, but it was cut the same way it was on the channel's "50 Greatest Cartoons of All Time" marathon (read: the cartoon ends after Daffy says, "Is that all?!"), only instead of an iris-out, it's a fade-out followed by the "That's All Folks!" card. As of 2014, the July 2012 edit is the version that airs whenever Cartoon Network airs its Looney Tunes block and is also the version that airs on Cartoon Network's sister channel, Boomerang.
    • This short has aired in its entirety on international Cartoon Network and Boomerang feeds outside America, as well as MeTV as part of Toon In With Me.


Main article: The Scarlet Pumpernickel (Transcript)


  • This short has an unusually large cast of "star" characters (which, in addition to Daffy, Porky, and Sylvester, includes Elmer Fudd, Henery Hawk and Mama Bear from Jones' Three Bears series).
  • This short is Henery Hawk's second appearance in a Daffy Duck short, after "You Were Never Duckier" (1948) - notable for being the first "transitional" Daffy short (from "screwball" to a greedy, self-centered character), the first short in WB's own TV packages (shorts released 8/1/1948 or later) to be released, and the first such short to be reissued (only one of five without credits).
  • This is one of only three shorts that Melissa Duck stars in (the others being "Muscle Tussle" (1953), and "The Duxorcist" (1987)). She is Daffy's girlfriend in both. She has survived, however, and has become a regular on Baby Looney Tunes (2002), that tells about the childhood of the Looney Tunes characters.
  • This short was one of the very few times that Mel Blanc voiced Elmer Fudd, who plays the role of an innkeeper here. Elmer was usually voiced by Arthur Q. Bryan, but since the character had only one line of dialogue, Mel Blanc was told to imitate Bryan's voice for the character. According to Michael Barrier's audio commentary for this short on Looney Tunes Golden Collection Volume 1, Blanc did not like imitating, believing it to be stealing from another actor.
  • This short is one of the few set on the Warner lot in Burbank, California, and is also one of the few shorts that have numerous references to the Warner Bros. co-founder, Jack Warner, who is called J.L. in this short (as is normally done in the WB cartoons when referring to the studio chief).
  • Throughout the short, Daffy constantly makes references to famous movie actor Errol Flynn. This could likely be a reference or spoof of Errol Flynn's role as Robin Hood from the Warner Bros. live-action feature film The Adventures of Robin Hood (1938).
  • The short was reissued as a Merrie Melodies "Blue Ribbon" short. The original opening Color Rings were replaced, but like the other later "Blue Ribbon" reissues (1956 onward), the original opening credits were intact. The "Blue Ribbon" opening rings are the ones featured on the DVD release, however, there are still prints with the original opening rings.
  • This short and "Kitty Kornered" are the only times Sylvester speaks in a Porky Pig cartoon.
  • This is the only Chuck Jones-directed short in which both Porky and Sylvester appear and the latter speaks. In the shorts where Porky and Sylvester explore spooky settings ("Scaredy Cat" (1948), "Claws for Alarm" (1954), and "Jumpin' Jupiter" (1955)), Sylvester is a mute; additionally like this short, "Scaredy Cat" also features a suicide gag that is often censored on TV.
    • This is also the only time Sylvester speaks in a Chuck Jones-directed cartoon.
  • In this short, Daffy's middle name is revealed to be Dumas, although in The Looney Tunes Show, Bugs said his middle name is Sheldon.
  • This short is one of only two shorts with Porky Pig and Elmer Fudd paired together, unseen. Also, the only cartoon where Sylvester and Elmer Fudd were paired together in a Chuck Jones short, the rest of the four were Friz Freleng.
  • Although Sylvester's character designs varied slightly depending on the director, unusually in this short, Sylvester is slightly taller than Daffy Duck, Elmer Fudd and Porky Pig, while in other cartoons (such as "Kit for Cat", "Scaredy Cat, etc.) he is roughly the same height or slightly shorter.
  • This is one the three cartoons to pair Sylvester and Daffy together, the other two are "It's Nice to Have a Mouse Around the House" and "A Taste of Catnip". It is also the only one of the three where both Daffy and Sylvester speak, in the other two, Sylvester is mute. Daffy and Sylvester would reappear together (with both Daffy and Sylvester given speaking roles) years after the classic era in the made-for-TV short "The Yolks on You", which was originally the first part of the 1980 TV special Daffy Duck's Easter Egg-citement.
  • By the short's end, the script has exceeded 2000 pages. Movie scripts exceeding 100 pages were usually rejected as "too long" back in those days; currently, most movie scripts accepted are between 90 and 120 pages. To top it off, reading an entire movie script, as Daffy does here, would be a bit excessive if one were to pitch a movie idea to a producer.
  • In 1994 it was voted #31 of the 50 Greatest Cartoons of all time by members of the animation field.[5]
  • The premise of this short and some of its scenes would be used in the 1980 Thanksgiving special, Daffy Duck's Thanks-for-Giving Special, but it does not show any scenes from the Scarlet Pumpernickel story. Instead, Daffy tries to pitch a new film idea to J.L., namely "Duck Dodgers and the Return of the 24½th Century".
  • Despite the fact that the original opening exists, the short was restored with the Blue Ribbon opening instead.
    • A 16mm print with the original titles also exists; however, Warner Bros. does not restore 16mm prints.
  • The premise of the short was mostly recycled for use in Tiny Toons Adventures episode "Toons Take Over", where Babs Bunny (along with Buster and Plucky) was fed up with the writers typecasting her and her friends in comedy and wanted to do a more serious role.



  1. https://archive.org/details/1976motionpictur3301213libr/page/118/mode/1up?view=theater
  2. https://looneytunes.fandom.com/wiki/File:The_Scarlet_Pumpernickel_Cast.jpg
  3. 3.0 3.1 3.2 http://www.intanibase.com/gac/looneytunes/censored-s.aspx
  4. Barrier, Michael. Audio commentary for "The Scarlet Pumpernickel" on disc two of the Looney Tunes Golden Collection Volume 1
  5. Beck, Jerry (ed.) (1994). The 50 Greatest Cartoons: As Selected by 1,000 Animation Professionals. Atlanta: Turner Publishing.

External links[]

Daffy Duck Cartoons
1937 Porky's Duck Hunt
1938 Daffy Duck & EggheadWhat Price PorkyPorky & DaffyThe Daffy DocDaffy Duck in Hollywood
1939 Daffy Duck and the DinosaurScalp TroubleWise Quacks
1940 Porky's Last StandYou Ought to Be in Pictures
1941 A Coy DecoyThe Henpecked Duck
1942 Conrad the SailorDaffy's Southern ExposureThe Impatient PatientThe Daffy DuckarooMy Favorite Duck
1943 To Duck .... or Not to DuckThe Wise Quacking DuckYankee Doodle DaffyPorky Pig's FeatScrap Happy DaffyA Corny ConcertoDaffy - The Commando
1944 Tom Turk and DaffyTick Tock TuckeredDuck Soup to NutsSlightly DaffyPlane DaffyThe Stupid Cupid
1945 Draftee DaffyAin't That DuckyNasty Quacks
1946 Book RevueBaby BottleneckDaffy DoodlesHollywood DaffyThe Great Piggy Bank Robbery
1947 Birth of a NotionAlong Came DaffyA Pest in the HouseMexican Joyride
1948 What Makes Daffy DuckDaffy Duck Slept HereThe Up-Standing SitterYou Were Never DuckierDaffy DillyThe Stupor SalesmanRiff Raffy Daffy
1949 Wise QuackersHoliday for DrumsticksDaffy Duck Hunt
1950 Boobs in the WoodsThe Scarlet PumpernickelHis Bitter HalfGolden YeggsThe Ducksters
1951 Rabbit FireDrip-Along DaffyThe Prize Pest
1952 Thumb FunCracked QuackRabbit SeasoningThe Super SnooperFool Coverage
1953 Duck AmuckMuscle TussleDuck Dodgers in the 24½th CenturyDuck! Rabbit, Duck!
1954 Design for LeavingQuack ShotMy Little Duckaroo
1955 Beanstalk BunnySahara HareStork NakedThis Is a Life?Dime to Retire
1956 The High and the FlightyRocket SquadStupor DuckA Star Is BoredDeduce, You Say
1957 Ali Baba BunnyBoston QuackieDucking the DevilShow Biz Bugs
1958 Don't Axe MeRobin Hood Daffy
1959 China JonesPeople Are BunnyApes of Wrath
1960 Person to Bunny
1961 The Abominable Snow RabbitDaffy's Inn Trouble
1962 Quackodile TearsGood Noose
1963 Fast Buck DuckThe Million HareAqua Duck
1964 The Iceman Ducketh
1965 It's Nice to Have a Mouse Around the HouseMoby DuckAssault and PepperedWell Worn DaffySuppressed DuckCorn on the CopTease for TwoChili Corn CornyGo Go Amigo
1966 The AstroduckMucho LocosMexican MousepieceDaffy RentsA-Haunting We Will GoSnow ExcuseA Squeak in the DeepFeather FingerSwing Ding AmigoA Taste of Catnip
1967 Daffy's DinerQuacker TrackerThe Music Mice-TroThe Spy SwatterSpeedy Ghost to TownRodent to StardomGo Away StowawayFiesta Fiasco
1968 Skyscraper CaperSee Ya Later Gladiator
1980 The Yolks on YouThe Chocolate ChaseDaffy Flies NorthDuck Dodgers and the Return of the 24½th Century
1987 The Duxorcist
1988 The Night of the Living Duck
1990 Box Office Bunny
1991 (Blooper) Bunny
1992 Invasion of the Bunny Snatchers
1995 Carrotblanca
1996 Superior Duck
2003 Attack of the Drones
2004 Daffy Duck for President
2012 Daffy's Rhapsody
Porky Pig Cartoons
1935 I Haven't Got a HatGold Diggers of '49
1936 Plane DippyAlpine AnticsThe Phantom ShipBoom BoomThe Blow OutWestward WhoaFish TalesShanghaied ShipmatesPorky's PetPorky the Rain-MakerPorky's Poultry PlantPorky's Moving DayMilk and MoneyLittle Beau PorkyThe Village SmithyPorky in the North Woods
1937 Porky the WrestlerPorky's Road RacePicador PorkyPorky's RomancePorky's Duck HuntPorky and GabbyPorky's BuildingPorky's Super ServicePorky's Badtime StoryPorky's RailroadGet Rich Quick PorkyPorky's GardenRover's RivalThe Case of the Stuttering PigPorky's Double TroublePorky's Hero Agency
1938 Porky's PoppaPorky at the CrocaderoWhat Price PorkyPorky's Phoney ExpressPorky's Five & TenPorky's Hare HuntInjun TroublePorky the FiremanPorky's PartyPorky's Spring PlantingPorky & DaffyWholly SmokePorky in WackylandPorky's Naughty NephewPorky in EgyptThe Daffy DocPorky the Gob
1939 The Lone Stranger and PorkyIt's an Ill WindPorky's Tire TroublePorky's Movie MysteryChicken JittersPorky and TeabiscuitKristopher Kolumbus Jr.Polar PalsScalp TroubleOld GloryPorky's PicnicWise QuacksPorky's HotelJeepers CreepersNaughty NeighborsPied Piper PorkyPorky the Giant KillerThe Film Fan
1940 Porky's Last StandAfrica SqueaksAli-Baba BoundPilgrim PorkySlap Happy PappyPorky's Poor FishYou Ought to Be in PicturesThe Chewin' BruinPorky's Baseball BroadcastPatient PorkyCalling Dr. PorkyPrehistoric PorkyThe Sour PussPorky's Hired HandThe Timid Toreador
1941 Porky's Snooze ReelPorky's Bear FactsPorky's PreviewPorky's AntA Coy DecoyPorky's Prize PonyMeet John DoughboyWe, the Animals - Squeak!The Henpecked DuckNotes to YouRobinson Crusoe Jr.Porky's Midnight MatineePorky's Pooch
1942 Porky's Pastry PiratesWho's Who in the ZooPorky's CafeAny Bonds Today?My Favorite Duck
1943 Confusions of a Nutzy SpyYankee Doodle DaffyPorky Pig's FeatA Corny Concerto
1944 Tom Turk and DaffyTick Tock TuckeredSwooner CroonerDuck Soup to NutsSlightly DaffyBrother Brat
1945 Trap Happy PorkyWagon Heels
1946 Baby BottleneckDaffy DoodlesKitty KorneredThe Great Piggy Bank RobberyMouse Menace
1947 One Meat BrawlLittle Orphan Airedale
1948 Daffy Duck Slept HereNothing but the ToothThe Pest That Came to DinnerRiff Raffy DaffyScaredy Cat
1949 Awful OrphanPorky ChopsPaying the PiperDaffy Duck HuntCurtain RazorOften an OrphanDough for the Do-DoBye, Bye Bluebeard
1950 Boobs in the WoodsThe Scarlet PumpernickelAn Egg ScrambleGolden YeggsThe DuckstersDog Collared
1951 The Wearing of the GrinDrip-Along DaffyThe Prize Pest
1952 Thumb FunCracked QuackFool Coverage
1953 Duck Dodgers in the 24½th Century
1954 Claws for AlarmMy Little Duckaroo
1955 Jumpin' JupiterDime to Retire
1956 Rocket SquadDeduce, You Say
1957 Boston Quackie
1958 Robin Hood Daffy
1959 China Jones
1961 Daffy's Inn Trouble
1964 Dumb Patrol
1965 Corn on the Cop
1966 Mucho Locos
1980 Duck Dodgers and the Return of the 24½th Century
1996 Superior Duck
2004 My Generation G...G... Gap
Elmer Fudd Cartoons
1937 Little Red Walking Hood
1938 The Isle of Pingo PongoCinderella Meets FellaA Feud There WasJohnny Smith and Poker-Huntas
1939 Hamateur NightA Day at the ZooBelieve It or Else
1940 Elmer's Candid CameraConfederate HoneyThe Hardship of Miles StandishA Wild HareGood Night Elmer
1941 Elmer's Pet RabbitWabbit Twouble
1942 The Wabbit Who Came to SupperAny Bonds Today?The Wacky WabbitNutty NewsFresh HareThe Hare-Brained Hypnotist
1943 To Duck .... or Not to DuckA Corny ConcertoAn Itch in Time
1944 The Old Grey HareThe Stupid CupidStage Door Cartoon
1945 The Unruly HareHare Tonic
1946 Hare RemoverThe Big Snooze
1947 Easter YeggsA Pest in the HouseSlick Hare
1948 What Makes Daffy DuckBack Alley Op-RoarKit for Cat
1949 Wise QuackersHare DoEach Dawn I Crow
1950 What's Up Doc?The Scarlet PumpernickelRabbit of Seville
1951 Rabbit Fire
1952 Rabbit Seasoning
1953 Upswept HareAnt PastedDuck! Rabbit, Duck!Robot Rabbit
1954 Design for LeavingQuack Shot
1955 Pests for GuestsBeanstalk BunnyHare BrushRabbit RampageThis Is a Life?Heir-Conditioned
1956 Bugs' BonnetsA Star Is BoredYankee Dood ItWideo Wabbit
1957 What's Opera, Doc?Rabbit Romeo
1958 Don't Axe MePre-Hysterical Hare
1959 A Mutt in a Rut
1960 Person to BunnyDog Gone People
1961 What's My Lion?
1962 Crows' Feat
1980 Portrait of the Artist as a Young Bunny
1990 Box Office Bunny
1991 (Blooper) Bunny
1992 Invasion of the Bunny Snatchers
2012 Daffy's Rhapsody
Sylvester Cartoons
1945 Life with FeathersPeck Up Your Troubles
1946 Kitty Kornered
1947 Tweetie PieCrowing PainsDoggone CatsCatch as Cats Can
1948 Back Alley OproarI Taw a Putty TatHop, Look and ListenKit for CatScaredy Cat
1949 Mouse MazurkaBad Ol' Putty TatHippety Hopper
1950 Home, Tweet HomeThe Scarlet PumpernickelAll a Bir-r-r-dCanary RowStooge for a MousePop 'Im Pop!
1951 Canned FeudPutty Tat TroubleRoom and BirdTweety's S.O.S.Tweet Tweet Tweety
1952 Who's Kitten Who?Gift WrappedLittle Red Rodent HoodAin't She TweetHoppy Go LuckyA Bird in a Guilty CageTree for Two
1953 Snow BusinessA Mouse DividedFowl WeatherTom Tom TomcatA Street Cat Named SylvesterCatty CorneredCats A-weigh!
1954 Dog PoundedBell HoppyDr. Jerkyl's HideClaws for AlarmMuzzle ToughSatan's Waitin'By Word of Mouse
1955 Lighthouse MouseSandy ClawsTweety's CircusJumpin' JupiterA Kiddies KittySpeedy GonzalesRed Riding HoodwinkedHeir-ConditionedPappy's Puppy
1956 Too Hop to HandleTweet and SourTree Cornered TweetyThe Unexpected PestTugboat GrannyThe Slap-Hoppy MouseYankee Dood It
1957 Tweet ZooTweety and the BeanstalkBirds AnonymousGreedy for TweetyMouse-Taken IdentityGonzales' Tamales
1958 A Pizza Tweety-PieA Bird in a Bonnet
1959 Trick or TweetTweet and LovelyCat's PawHere Today, Gone TamaleTweet Dreams
1960 West of the PesosGoldimouse and the Three CatsHyde and Go TweetMouse and GardenTrip for Tat
1961 Cannery WoeHoppy DazeBirds of a FatherD' Fightin' OnesThe Rebel Without ClawsThe Pied Piper of GuadalupeThe Last Hungry Cat
1962 Fish and SlipsMexican BoardersThe Jet Cage
1963 Mexican Cat DanceChili WeatherClaws in the Lease
1964 A Message to GraciasFreudy CatNuts and VoltsHawaiian Aye AyeRoad to Andalay
1965 It's Nice to Have a Mouse Around the HouseCats and BruisesThe Wild Chase
1966 A Taste of Catnip
1980 The Yolks on You
1995 Carrotblanca
1997 Father of the Bird
2011 I Tawt I Taw a Puddy Tat

Henery Hawk Cartoons
1942 The Squawkin' Hawk
1946 Walky Talky Hawky
1947 Crowing Pains
1948 You Were Never DuckierThe Foghorn Leghorn
1949 Henhouse Henery
1950 The Scarlet PumpernickelThe Leghorn Blows at Midnight
1951 Leghorn Swoggled
1952 The EGGcited Rooster
1955 All Fowled Up
1961 Strangled Eggs