Sylvester Cat spots Tweety Bird in a display window of an after-hours department store and sneaks inside through a mail server chute. Tweety flees Sylvester by hiding in a hat pile and a ...
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Sylvester Cat leaves a trailer in a National Forest Camping Ground to go bird hunting and discovers an egg in a nest. Sylvester decides to sit on the egg to hatch it, and when it hatches, ... See full summary »
Tweety Bird is shoveling out his nest atop a city pole after a snowstorm and is spotted by Sylvester Cat and a one-eyed orange tabby, who fight over Tweety. Tweety runs into a cellar where ... See full summary »
Sylvester Cat discovers Tweety Bird in a pet store window. Tweety is taken to be delivered by truck to a new owner - Granny. Sylvester chases the delivery truck to Granny's home, where ... See full summary »
Sylvester Cat and Tweety Bird are pets of tenants in the Spinsters Arms Hotel, where pets aren't allowed. As they try to keep out of sight of the landlord, Sylvester discovers Tweety and ... See full summary »
Sylvester Cat stows away aboard a seagoing passenger liner to try and catch Tweety Bird, who is guarded by his mistress, Granny. Sylvester becomes seasick and runs to the sickbay for a ... See full summary »
Sylvester Cat finds that his people have gone on vacation and left him alone in a locked house with a large stash of canned food in a cupboard. Sylvester needs a can opener, or he'll starve... See full summary »
Sylvester Cat spots Tweety Bird in a display window of an after-hours department store and sneaks inside through a mail server chute. Tweety flees Sylvester by hiding in a hat pile and a doll house, evades the shots from a rifle Sylvester uses, and escapes in a vacuum tube. Tweety sends a dynamite stick through another tube, and Sylvester swallows it, thinking it is Tweety. The dynamite blows up inside Sylvester after the cat leaves the store and walks down the street. Written by
Kevin McCorry <email@example.com>
The title is a parody of the 1900 song "A Bird in a Gilded Cage" composed by Arthur J. Lamb (lyrics) and Harry Von Tilzer (music) which became one of the most popular songs of the early 20th century, and frequently sung by Tweety Bird in other shorts. See more »
What are you gonna do, puddy tat?
What am I gonna do?
[to the audience]
How naive can ya get?
I'll tell you what we'll do. We'll play sandwich.
Sandwich? Oh, doody, doody! How do you pway it?
Now, first, you step on this slice of bread. Then I cover you with the other slice, like this.
What do I do now, puddy? What do I do now?
Ah-ah-ah-ah-ah! No peekin'!
[...] See more »
I probably would have done that if surrounded by French bathing suits!
OK, maybe Tweety does get a little annoying sometimes - despite the fact that he started off as a near sadist in his debut - but I really liked the scene in "A Bird in a Guilty Cage" when Sylvester runs into the display of French bathing suits: given the sound that he made, we can probably at least guess how the bathing suits looked! Especially for a lonely guy like him.
Yeah, I know, it's pathetic to focus on a single scene and ignore the rest of the cartoon. Well, it seems like most of the Sylvester/Tweety pairings follow the same plot line, so even the slightest deviation catches my eye. Therefore, I wish to assert that this cartoon is worth seeing just for that one scene.
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