UC Berkeley Library

Chuck Jones

Jumpin' Jupiter (1955)

Porky and Sylvester's desert campground is sliced away and towed into outer space by a green, bird-like Jupiterian searching for earthly animal life. But Porky remains blissfully unaware, leaving Sylvester to be terrorized by the alien.

Kiss Me Cat (1953)

Horrified when he hears his master threatening to get rid of Pussyfoot unless the kitten starts catching mice, Marc Anthony the bulldog tries to tutor his little charge in proper feline behavior.

Knight-Mare Hare (1955)

An apple falls on Bugs' head, transporting him back to King Arthur's England.

Little Brother Rat (1939)

Sniffles the mouse has to get an owl's egg for a scavenger hunt, but once he's gotten it, the egg hatches and draws the attention of the mouse-eating father owl.

Little Orphan Airedale (1947)

In his never-ending quest for the good life, pushy mongrel Charlie attempts to ingratiate himself with his unwilling "master," Porky Pig.

Long-Haired Hare (1949)

Bugs Bunny is sitting outside his rabbit hole, strumming a tune on his banjo ("Rainy Night In Rio"). Meanwhile, a few feet away is the great opera singer Giovanni Jones, rehearsing for tonight's concert. Unable to concentrate because of the rabbit's folk music singing, Jones goes to the bunny and breaks his banjo. Later, the rabbit plays a lovely tune using a harp. Jones smashes that, too.

Mississippi Hare (1949)

Cotton pickers mistake Bugs' tail for a ball of cotton and toss him in with the rest of the haul. On the riverboat Bugs takes on the gambler Colonel Shuffle.

Mouse Wreckers (1948)

Mice Hubie and Bertie try to remove Claude the Cat from his house by driving him insane.

Much Ado About Nutting (1953)

A squirrel in a downtown park lugs a giant coconut back home, but nothing he does can seem to crack it open.

My Bunny Lies Over the Sea (1948)

Tunneling to Los Angeles, Bugs Bunny tries to find the La Brea Tar Pits. Taking a wrong turn, he finds himself in Scotland and immediately comes to the rescue of a poor old lady being attacked by a monster. The "monster" turns out to be a bagpipe, and the "lady" is MacRory, a kilt-wearing Scotsman. Bugs greets him with "What's up, McDoc?" as the Scotsman pulls a rifle, takes aim, and fires at the hare. Bugs disguises himself as a Scot, and MacRory challenges him to a game of golf.