Bugs Bunny comes to a city park to be daily fed carrots by a meek, little man. Bugs proposes that the man adopt him as a pet. The man accepts and takes Bugs home, where he states he is a ... See full summary »
There is a sign reading "G. Chiniquy Blacksmith" in the dancing sequence. That is a reference to Gerry Chiniquy. See more »
The swinging doors to the saloon completely disappear after Yosemite Sam orders "all of you skunks" to "clear outta here." See more »
Now, all of you skunks clear out of here!
[everyone leaves the saloon; the last one out is an actual skunk]
My, weren't there a lot of skunks in here?
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The 3 black/white logos appear on a white paper. See more »
In the original version, Yosemite Sam is "the roughest toughest he-man stuffest hombre that's ever crossed the Rio Grande - and I don't mean Mahatma Gandhi!" In later releases, the line ends "... and I ain't no namby-pamby!" Even the 4-disc DVD set of Looney Tunes shorts released in 2004 replaces the "Mahatma Gandhi" line with "namby-pamby". See more »
When Yosemite Sam, the roughest, toughest he-man ever to cross the Rio Grande - and he ain't namby-pamby - scares everyone out of an Old West town, Bugs Bunny stays and proceeds to play all sorts of tricks on Sam. Once again, Friz Freleng directed a hilarious, irreverent jab at the ordered world (whether it was Friz Freleng or Chuck Jones directing, they always did a great job; not to mention Mel Blanc's voices). I will say that when Sam said "cut the cards", I knew what was going to happen before Bugs did it, but other than that, everything's a real surprise. "Bugs Bunny Rides Again" is one cartoon that will truly live on forever. Because remember, this town is big enough not only for the two of us, but also for Gary Cooper.
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