UC Berkeley Library

Chuck Jones

Dog Gone South (1950)

Ever in search of a master, no matter how unwilling, Charlie winds up on a plantation down South and tries to force himself on the owner, a Confederate Colonel. Unfortunately, the Colonel already has a pet bulldog, "Belvedere."

Dog Tired (1942)

Two curious pups, vying over a bone, chase each other into the city zoo and upset the balance among the regulars. They have hilarious (and dangerous) encounters with the kangaroo, hippo, stork, lion, monkey, love birds, and even a porcupine. The puppies' confrontations with the various animals keep the laughing hyena in stitches. The hyena supplies the perfect punch line.

Don't Give Up the Sheep (1953)

A sheepdog thwarts the efforts of a thieving wolf whose tricks include altering the time clock, hiding in a bush, imitating Pan, digging a tunnel, unleashing a wildcat and disguising himself as the dog's coworker.

Drip-Along Daffy (1951)

Daffy Duck plays a western hero, but things don't go as he hoped in a one horse town.

Duck Amuck (1953)

"Stand back, musketeers!" swordsman Daffy cries, surrounded by Dumasian scenery, credits and music. "They shall sample my blade!" But within a few thrusts and touches, Daffy notices that the background behind him has ended: "Hey, psst, whoever's in charge here, the scenery, where's the scenery?" A paintbrush comes across the screen and puts down a farmyard setting.

Duck Dodgers in the 24 1/2th Century (1953)

Space hero Daffy battles Marvin the Martian for control of Planet X.

Duck! Rabbit, Duck! (1953)

The final installment of the "Hunting Trilogy" once again has Elmer out hunting, while Bugs and Daffy try to con him into shooting the other.

Elmer's Candid Camera (1940)

Elmer takes up wildlife photography, but finds his subject, a rabbit similar to the later Bugs Bunny character, much too wild.

Fair and Worm-er (1946)

One long chase: worm chases apple; bird chases worm; cat chases bird; dog chases cat; dogcatcher chases dog; dogcatcher's wife chases dogcatcher; mouse chases dogcatcher's wife. With occasional interruptions by a skunk.

Fast and Furry-ous (1949)

In their first appearance in a Warner Bros. cartoon, the Coyote (Carnivorous vulgaris) and The Road Runner (Accelerati incredibulis) launch their neverending series of chases through the desert, and The Coyote begins his relationship with the Acme Corporation in his quest for the perfect Road Runner-catching device.