UC Berkeley Library

Chuck Jones

Going! Going! Gosh! (1952)

In his attempt to catch the Road Runner, Wile E. Coyote tries the old cartoon trick of putting up a painting of a continuing road where a bridge has in fact gone out. It doesn't work, nor does dressing in drag or dropping an anvil from a balloon.

Guided Muscle (1955)

While cooking a tin can, the Coyote spots a better meal rushing by- the Road Runner. But making himself into a giant arrow doesn't catch the bird, and the book, "How to Tar and Feather a Road Runner", isn't much help either.

Hair-Raising Hare (1946)

A sneaker-wearing, hairy monster chases Bugs through a castle belonging to an evil scientist.

Hare Conditioned (1945)

Bugs is working as part of an outdoor display in a department store window when the store manager decides to have him stuffed as part of the Taxidermy department.

Hare Tonic (1945)

Bugs Bunny tricks Elmer Fudd into believing his house has been quarantined for something called "rabbititus."

Hare-abian Nights (1959)

Directed by Ken Harris. Intending to go to Perth Amboy, Bugs misses a left turn at Des Moines and tunnels into an audition at the Sultan's palace. The Sultan (who looks just like Yosemite Sam) has a crocodile pit ready to receive the talent he rejects. The Timbuc Three Plus 2, a Dixieland quintet, gets dropped, as does an Elvis Presley clone (singing "You ain't nothing but a hound camel"). To save his fur, Bugs offers a trio of tall tales. The last, involving his triumph over Yosemite Sam, displeases the Sultan greatly. Includes clips of earlier cartoons by Friz Freleng and Chuck Jones.

Haredevil Hare (1948)

Bugs is tricked into being the first rabbit shot into space. When he lands on the moon he finds Commander X-2 (later known as Marvin Martian) set to blow up planet Earth.

Heaven Scent (1956)

On the French Riviera, a female cat is frightened by sudden outbursts of barking by every dog around her. So, to scare them away, she paints her back with a white stripe like that of a skunk. The dogs, on seeing her stripe, run away and hide in fright. But she doesn't receive the peace she'd expected, because Pepe Le Pew, the amorous French skunk, sees her, thinks she's a girl skunk, and tries to make love to her.

Hell-Bent for Election (1944)

In this cartoon, a political piece paid for by the United Auto Workers, presidential candidate Franklin Delano Roosevelt is portrayed as streamlined express train, while Thomas Dewey is shown as an old, tired steamer. The voters are encouraged not to "fall asleep at the switch" when it came time to support FDR.

High Note(1942)

Set on a piece of sheet music , musical notes arrange to perform "The Blue Danube," but are thwarted by one pixilated note who's been visiting the "Little Brown Jug."