A workman finds a singing frog in the cornerstone of an old building being demolished. But when he tries to cash in on his discovery, he finds the frog will sing only for him, and just croak for the talent agent and the audience in the theater he's spent his life savings on.
Paul Penna <firstname.lastname@example.org>
Did You Know?
The singing voice of the frog is provided by William Roberts
, a popular Hollywood nightclub singer of the 1950s. Many sources erroneously credit Terence Monk
with supplying the singing voice of the frog. This error appears to be rooted in an interview in which Chuck Jones
identified him as such. However, he was not the baritone heard in the film. The confusion may have been caused by the fact that Jones did use Monck in "The Cat Above and the Mouse Below", where he sang "Largo al factotum" (from Rossini's "Il barbiere di Siviglia"/"The Barber of Seville"). See more
When the owner of the frog gets thrown out of the talent agency, there's a hand-print on the wall to the side of the door he is thrown from. In the next shot it's gone. See more
Michigan J. Frog
Hello, my baby / hello, my honey / hello, my ragtime gal. / Send me a kiss by wire / baby, my hearts on fire / if you refuse me / honey, you'll lose me / then you'll be left alone / Oh baby, telephone and tell me I'm your own.
In some TV airings, the scene in which the workman places the "Free Beer!" sign outside the theater to attract customers is deleted. See more
Hello! Ma Baby
Music by Joseph E. Howard
Lyrics by Ida Emerson See more