Elmer Fudd expects to find "west and wewaxation" during his visit to Jellostone National Park, but he sets up camp in Bugs' backyard, and the rabbit (and a neighboring bear) definitely don't have leisure in mind.
Porky and Sylvester spend the night in an old dark house, whose horrors only Sylvester sees. His repeated attempts to save Porky from the ghoulish doings of the killer mice infesting the ... See full summary »
Starts out with a tribe of African cannibals imitating Native Americans. After this, they do the new Warner Bros. Looney Tunes theme "The Merry-Go-Round Broke Down." Then a sloppy ... See full summary »
The cartoon opens with a slow-witted black hunter saying "I'm gonna get me a rhaaa-bittt!" He sees rabbit tracks that lead him straight to Bugs Bunny's hole. Bugs heckles the hunter by telling him which way the rabbit went, luring him into a bear cave (phewww!), followed by bullets following Bugs from hole to hole. Will he ever catch that rhaaa-bittt ? Written by
Steve Siegert <email@example.com>
Despite popular belief, this cartoon was never fully remade substituting Elmer Fudd in place of the black hunter. One of the central scenes in the film was reanimated with Elmer in the opening of the cartoon The Big Snooze (1946), but that's it. See more »
Your typical Bugs Bunny chase cartoon, although he doesn't dress up in this one and Elmer Fudd's place been taken by a black hunter, which probably is the reason why it was banned in the first place.
The hunter tries to catch Bunny in which he obviously doesn't succeed, as he has an encounter with a huge bear and falls from a mountain a number of times. When in the end he finally does catch him, Bugs persuades him into a game of dice which the black hunter loses, and Bugs is leaving him without his gun and clothes.
Maybe a bit racist (though the hunter basicaly does the same things as Elmer Fudd), this cartoon isn't the best Bugs Bunny has offered the world. 5/10.
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