Synonyms for wackiki_wabbit or Related words with wackiki_wabbit

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Examples of "wackiki_wabbit"
Yosemite Sam and his black-haired twin are starving in a snowbound cabin. In a scene reminiscent of 1943's "Wackiki Wabbit", the two hungry men start to hallucinate and see each other as food due to extreme starvation.
"Wackiki Wabbit" contains an experimental use of strongly graphic, nearly abstract backgrounds. The title is a double play on words, with "Wackiki" suggesting both the island setting (as in "Waikiki") as well as suggesting "wacky" (crazy) along with the usual Elmer Fudd speech pronunciation of "rabbit", although Elmer does not appear in this picture.
Wackiki Wabbit is a 1943 Warner Bros. Merrie Melodies cartoon, starring Bugs Bunny. It was written by Tedd Pierce and directed by Chuck Jones. Voices were provided by Mel Blanc (Bugs), Tedd Pierce (the tall, thin man), and Michael Maltese (the short, fat man - the two men's appearances are rough caricatures of the actual men). The musical score was conducted by Carl Stalling.
Jack-Wabbit and the Beanstalk is a 1943 Warner Bros. cartoon in the Merrie Melodies series, directed by Friz Freleng and starring Bugs Bunny. Voices are provided by Mel Blanc. This is one of only two cartoons where Elmer's speech impediment is referenced in the title (without Elmer appearing!), the other one is Wackiki Wabbit. It is a parody of Jack and the Beanstalk classic short story.
The short has similarities to both "Wackiki Wabbit" (1943) and Herr Meets Hare (1945). The soundtrack includes "Trade Winds" and "Someone's Rocking My Dreamboat". There are two musical quotations from "Die Walküre" (1870) by Richard Wagner. The Japanese soldiers are repeatedly presented on screen to the tune of the "Kimigayo" (1870) The ice cream truck scene uses the tune of the opening aria of Papageno, from "The Magic Flute" (1791) by Mozart. When Bugs professes his hatred of the peace and quiet, demanding someone to get him out of this place, the tune is the "Ride of the Valkyries".
He imitated Bud Abbott in one Warner short casting Abbott and Costello as alley cats Babbit and Catstello ("A Tale of Two Kitties") and two Warner shorts casting them as mice ("A Tale of Two Mice" and "The Mouse-Merized Cat"). Pierce also voiced Tom Dover in "The Dover Boys", the "tall, thin" character in "Wackiki Wabbit", and the French chef Louis in "French Rarebit". In addition, in a few shorts containing Jones' Hubie and Bertie characters, Pierce voiced Bertie, and Maltese played Hubie. Thereafter they were voiced by the principal voice actor, Mel Blanc, and Stan Freberg, who had also voiced secondary "Looney Tunes"/"Merrie Melodies" duos such as the Goofy Gophers and Spike the Bulldog and Chester the Terrier.
In 1941, Maltese was hired by Leon Schlesinger Productions, which three years later became Warner Bros. Cartoons, Inc. (Maltese had actually appeared on camera in the 1940 Porky Pig cartoon "You Ought to Be in Pictures" as a live-action guard at the Warner Bros. entrance gate, who winds up chasing the animated Porky around the Warners lot). The first cartoon he wrote for Warners was "The Haunted Mouse" (1941) by Tex Avery (credited as Fred Avery). He first worked mainly for Friz Freleng until 1948, but after that he worked mostly for Chuck Jones, contributing stories to other directors at times, including Robert McKimson. He and Jones collaborated on classic cartoons like the Academy Award-winning "For Scent-imental Reasons" (1949), featuring the character Pepé Le Pew, and the animated public health documentary, "So Much for So Little" (1949) which won that same year for "Best Documentary Short Subject." Maltese was also the voice of the Lou Costello-esque character in "Wackiki Wabbit" (1943).