Synonyms for woody_woodpecker_cartoon or Related words with woody_woodpecker_cartoon

bugs_bunny_cartoon              bob_clampett              warner_bros_merrie_melodies              merrie_melodies_cartoon              what_cookin_doc              duck_amuck              looney_tunes_cartoon              tex_avery              robert_mckimson              mr_magoo_christmas_carol              comicolor              betty_boop_cartoon              henery_hawk              friz_freleng              corny_concerto              bugs_bunny_elmer_fudd              tick_tock_tuckered              looney_tune              gay_purr_ee              foghorn_leghorn              carrotblanca              walky_talky_hawky              blackbeard_ghost              daffy_duck              cat_meow              private_snafu              mickey_christmas_carol              tummy_trouble              satan_waitin              knighty_knight_bugs              elmer_candid_camera              warner_bros_looney_tunes              yosemite_sam              frigid_hare              pepé_le_pew              herbie_rides_again              popeye_cartoon              mr_magoo              lt_bob_clampett              cartune              bugs_daffy              merrie_melodies              daffy_duck_porky_pig              daffy_speedy              back_alley_oproar              muppet_christmas_carol              willie_whopper              golden_yeggs              bugs_bunny_daffy_duck              rover_dangerfield             



Examples of "woody_woodpecker_cartoon"
It is featured prominently in the 1969 "Woody Woodpecker" cartoon "Ship a-Hoy Woody."
Eddie operates an eponymously named contracting company. He remains an avid Woody Woodpecker cartoon fan.
Tepee for Two is the 130th Woody Woodpecker cartoon that was released in theaters on October 4, 1963.
Astronut Woody is a Woody Woodpecker cartoon that was released in theaters on April 1, 1966. The cartoon takes place during the space race of the time.
The song is not The Woody Woodpecker Song composed later in the 1940s by George Tibbles and Ramey Idriess and used in the Woody Woodpecker cartoon series.
Apart from authorized releases, the Woody Woodpecker cartoon most widely available on legal home video is the public domain "Pantry Panic."
Pecking Holes in Poles is a Woody Woodpecker cartoon that was released in theaters on March 1, 1972. It is one of the last Woody cartoons that Walter Lantz Productions released into theaters.
"The Tree Medic" marked Alex Lovy's return at directing a "Woody Woodpecker" cartoon since 1943's "The Dizzy Acrobat". He would continue directing shorts in the series until 1960's "Ballyhooey".
"Pantry Panic" would be reworked in 1946 as "Who's Cookin' Who?". The starvation personification would also reappear in the remake as well as 1951's "The Redwood Sap". This entry is the only "Woody Woodpecker" cartoon in the public domain. As such, it is freely distributed, and can be downloaded from the Internet Archive and seen on YouTube.
Filmed on November 17-20, 1943, the title "Idle Roomers "is a pun on "idle rumors." The plot device of bellhops pursuing the affections of an attractive female hotel guest would be used in the 1953 Woody Woodpecker cartoon "Belle Boys".
References to time, time travel, and monkeys are scattered throughout the film, including the Woody Woodpecker cartoon "Time Tunnel" playing on the TV in a hotel room, the Marx Brothers film "Monkey Business" (1931) on TV in the asylum and the subplots of monkeys (drug testing, news stories and animal rights). The film is also a study of modern civilization's declining efforts to communicate with each other due to the interference of technology.
By 1955, Smith had taken over as primary director of the "Woody Woodpecker" cartoon shorts, with periodic fill-in shorts directed by peers Alex Lovy, Jack Hannah, and Sid Marcus. With Smith in the director's chair, the "Woody Woodpecker" series maintained its trademark frenetic energy, while the animation itself was simplified, due to budget constraints. By the late 1960s, Smith became the sole director of the Lantz studio's output: the cartoon series "Woody Woodpecker", "Chilly Willy", and "The Beary Family". Smith stayed with Lantz until the studio was closed in 1972.
Woody Rock (born James Green on September 10, 1976 in Baltimore, Maryland) is an African-American singer, dancer, and musician who is best known as a former member of the multi-platinum R&B act Dru Hill, a group for which he has written and sung lead on songs such as "5 Steps", "April Showers", and "Angel". He has also recorded his own solo gospel album, "Soul Music", for Kirk Franklin's Gospocentric Records. His nickname was derived from his father saying he resembled the Woody Woodpecker cartoon character.
In the early to mid-1950s, only half of the major Animation film studios operation experimented with creating traditional 3D animated short subjects. Walt Disney Studio produced two traditional animation short for stereoscopic 3D, for cinemas. (1952), and the Donald Duck cartoon Working for Peanuts (1953). Warner Brothers only produced a single cartoon in 3D. Lumber Jack-Rabbit (1953) starring Bugs Bunny. Famous Studio produced two cartoons in 3D, the Popeye cartoon Popeye, the Ace of Space (1953), and the Casper the Friendly Ghost cartoon Boo Moon (1954). Walter Lantz Studio produced the Woody Woodpecker cartoon Hypnotic Hick (1953), which was distributed by Universal.
In 1948, Toby adopted two orphan rabbits for Oswald to raise. Floyd and Lloyd, "Poppa Oswald's" new sons, stuck around; Toby was relegated to the sidelines, disappearing for good in 1953. Later stories focused on Oswald adventuring with his sons, seeking odd jobs, or simply protecting the boys from the likes of rabbit-eating Reddy Fox and (from 1961) con man Gabby Gator—a character adapted from contemporary Woody Woodpecker cartoon shorts. This era of Oswald comics typically featured the art of Jack Bradbury, known also for his Mickey Mouse work.
Frustrated with the criticisms of the first one, they deliberately increased the poor taste in the sequel, intending to make a Pasolini or John Waters film for children, and went so far overboard that the first cut received an R rating from the MPAA, a secret kept until their 2014 appearance on the podcast. Dubbing over Junior's use of the terms "fuckface" and "pussy whipped" got the film a PG-13 rating on appeal, but the studio was still so nervous that, at the last minute, they added the Woody Woodpecker cartoon "Smoked Hams" to the film's theatrical release, to reassure parents that the film was suitable for children.
The Mark VII production logo is one of the more recognizable logos of its time and has become iconic, with many instances of filmmakers and production companies paying homage to it in various ways, most notably Williams Street Productions of Adult Swim/Cartoon Network programming, whose logo utilizes the same drumroll/hammer clinks soundtrack seen on the 1967 Mark VII logo. The Mark VII Limited logo was also spoofed at the end the 1954 Woody Woodpecker cartoon "Under The Counter Spy". In this spoof, the man accidentally hits his thumb with the hammer and yells "OUCH!", then pulls the hammer away to reveal the ending title card. The man's voice was supplied by Daws Butler.
From 1967 to the studio's closure in 1972, Universal distributed the Lantz cartoons as packages, and theaters would play them in no particular order. Lantz finally closed up shop in 1972 (by then, he later explained, it was economically impossible to continue producing them and stay in business, as rising inflation had strained his profits), and Universal serviced the remaining demand with reissues of his older cartoons. Bye Bye Blackboard, a Woody Woodpecker cartoon, was part of the final slate of cartoons made at the Walter Lantz studio. Thirteen were completed for the 1972 season: one with Chilly Willy, four starring the Beary Family, and the rest with Lantz' star character, Woody Woodpecker. Upon discovering that it would take a decade for his shorts to show a profit, Lantz himself decided to shut down company operations, and threw a farewell luncheon with his staff at the announcement.
Later in the 1950s, the score was re-released on a 12-inch high-fidelity mono LP by Omega Disk (#1003). Omega Disk re-released it in 1960 as a stereophonic 33 1/3 LP (#OSL-3). In 1980, the score was re-released on stereo LP by Varise Sarabande (#STV 81130) and again in 1995 on stereo LP by Citadel Records (#STC 77101). An expanded and complete 56.32 minute version of Steven's original film score, limited to 1,000 copies, was released on CD in 2012 by Monstrous Movie Music (#MMM-1967); also on the CD is Clarence Wheeler's incidental music used for the film's Woody Woodpecker cartoon. An illustrated 20-page booklet of liner notes is also included.
In tandem with the use of the new Woody design, "The Barber of Seville" was the first Woody Woodpecker cartoon to use the standardized opening title card, animated by Hawkins, featuring Woody popping out of a log, asking "Guess Who?!", and delivering his trademark laugh. The audio for this opening sequence is lifted from Woody's first starring appearance in the 1941 cartoon "Woody Woodpecker", in which Woody was voiced by Mel Blanc. Ben Hardaway, also the co-storyman on "Barber of Seville", provides Woody's voice for the first time, and an unidentified singer performs as Woody's singing voice. Hardaway would become Woody's sole speaking voice for the remainder of the decade. Finally, "The Barber of Seville" was the first Woody cartoon directed by veteran animator James "Shamus" Culhane, who had been working on Lantz's "Swing Symphonies" for a year prior, Culhane would continue to direct entries in the series until 1946.