Bugs Bunny Personality Pose Statue, Cartoons & Looney Tunes Statues, Looney Tunes’ Bugs Bunny Statue

Bugs Bunny Personality Pose Statue, Cartoons & Looney Tunes Statues, Looney Tunes' Bugs Bunny Statue

Looney Tunes’ Bugs Bunny Statue

Cool as a carrot from the Looney Tunes by Jim Shore line, comes this Bugs Bunny Personality Pose Statue that combines classic Looney Tunes characters with folk art designs. This statue captures Bugs Bunny with beautiful handcrafted details in high-quality stone resin and hand-painted. This Bugs Bunny Personality Pose captures the light-hearted essence of that rascally wabbit, as he kicks back to crunch down on a tasty carrot. Jim Shore’s signature colours and unique folk art style lend a timeless touch. Bugs Bunny is an animated cartoon character created in the late 1930s by Leon Schlesinger Productions (later Warner Bros. Cartoons) and voiced originally by Mel Blanc. Bugs is best known for his starring roles in the Looney Tunes and Merrie Melodies series of animated short films, produced by Warner Bros. Though a similar character first appeared in the WB cartoon Porky’s Hare Hunt (1938) and a few subsequent shorts, the definitive characterization of Bugs Bunny is widely credited to have debuted in director Tex Avery’s Oscar-nominated film A Wild Hare (1940). Bugs is an anthropomorphic gray and white rabbit or hare who is famous for his flippant, insouciant personality. He is also characterized by a Brooklyn accent, his portrayal as a trickster, and his catch phrase “Eh…What’s up, doc?“.

Due to Bugs’ popularity during the golden age of American animation, he became not only an American cultural icon and the official mascot of Warner Bros. Entertainment, but also one of the most recognizable characters in the world. He can thus be seen in the older Warner Bros. Company logos. Bugs Bunny starred in more than 160 cartoon shorts produced between 1940 and 1964. He has since appeared in feature films, compilation films, TV series, music records, comics, video games, award shows, amusement park rides, and commercials. He has also appeared in more films than any other cartoon character, is the 9th most-portrayed film personality in the world. Like Mickey Mouse for Disney, Bugs Bunny has served as the mascot for Warner Bros. and its various divisions. According to Guinness World Records, Bugs has appeared in more films (both short and feature-length) than any other cartoon character. On December 10, 1985, Bugs became the second cartoon character (after Mickey) to receive a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame. He also has been a pitchman for companies including Kool-Aid and Nike. His Nike commercials with Michael Jordan as “Hare Jordan” for the Air Jordan VII and VIII became precursors to Space Jam.

As a result, he has spent time as an honorary member of Jordan Brand, including having Jordan’s Jumpman logo done in his image. In 2015, as part of the 30th anniversary of Jordan Brand, Nike released a mid-top Bugs Bunny version of the Air Jordan I, named the “Air Jordan Mid 1 Hare“, along with a women’s equivalent inspired by Lola Bunny called the “Air Jordan Mid 1 Lola“, along with a commercial featuring Bugs and Ahmad Rashad. In 2002, TV Guide compiled a list of the 50 greatest cartoon characters of all time as part of the magazine’s 50th anniversary. Bugs Bunny was given the honor of number 1. In a CNN broadcast on July 31, 2002, a TV Guide editor talked about the group that created the list. The editor also explained why Bugs pulled top billing: “His stock… has never gone down… Bugs is the best example… of the smart-aleck American comic. He not only is a great cartoon character, he’s a great comedian. He was written well. He was drawn beautifully. He has thrilled and made many generations laugh. He is tops“. Some have noted that comedian Eric Andre is the nearest contemporary comedic equivalent to Bugs. They attribute this to, “their ability to constantly flip the script on their unwitting counterparts”. Looney Tunes’ Bugs Bunny Statue sizes: 4 inches / 10 cm x 1.5 inches / 4 cm x 3.75 inches / 9.5 cm.

Bugs Bunny Personality Pose Statue on Amazon.

Bugs Bunny Personality Pose Statue on eBay.

Cartoons Statues and Looney Tunes Statues.

From Bugs Bunny Personality Pose Statue to Blog's Homepage

Crystal Tweety Statue, Cartoons & Looney Tunes Statues, Looney Tunes’ Tweety Statue

Crystal Tweety Statue, Cartoons & Looney Tunes Statues, Looney Tunes' Tweety Statue

Looney Tunes’ Crystal Tweety Statue

This Crystal Tweety Statue belongs to the very first Looney Tunes line from Swarovski. Tweety, an iconic cartoon figure, enchanted in light yellow crystal with orange crystal feet and printed eyes. The creation with 75 sparkling crystal facets is a fantastic example of the high craftsmanship of Swarovski, making it a must for all Looney Tunes fans. Swarovski Crystal pieces are a collaboration of master artisans sharing their inspiration and imagination through excellence in workmanship. Tweety is a yellow canary in the Warner Bros. Looney Tunes and Merrie Melodies series of animated cartoons. The name “Tweety” is a play on words, as it originally meant “sweetie“, along with “tweetbeing an English onomatopoeia for the sounds of birds. His characteristics are based on Red Skelton’s famous “Junior the Mean Widdle Kid“. He appeared in 46 cartoons during the golden age, made between 1942 and 1962. Despite the perceptions that people may hold, owing to the long eyelashes and high-pitched voice (which Mel Blanc provided), Tweety is male although his ambiguity was played with. For example, in the cartoon “Snow Business“, when Granny entered a room containing Tweety and Sylvester she said: “Here I am, boys!“, whereas a 1952 cartoon was entitled Ain’t She Tweet . Also, his species is ambiguous, although originally and often portrayed as a young canary, he is also frequently called a rare and valuable “tweety bird” as a plot device, and once called “the only living specimen“.

Nevertheless, the title song of The Sylvester & Tweety Mysteries directly states that he is a canary. His shape more closely suggests that of a baby bird, which is what he was during his early appearances (although the “baby bird” aspect has been used in a few later cartoons as a plot device). The yellow feathers were added, but otherwise he retained the baby-bird shape. In his early appearances in Bob Clampett cartoons, Tweety is a very aggressive character who tries anything to foil Sylvester, even kicking the cat when he is down. One of his most notable malicious moments is in the cartoon Birdy and the Beast, where a cat chases Tweety by flying until he remembers that cats cannot fly, causing him to fall. Tweety says sympathetically, “Awww, the poor kitty cat! He faw down and go (in a loud, tough, masculine voice) BOOM!!” and then grins mischievously. A similar use of that voice is in A Tale Of Two Kitties when Tweety, wearing an air raid warden’s helmet, suddenly yells, “Turn out those lights!” Tweety’s aggressive nature was toned down when Friz Freleng began directing the series, with the character turning into a more cutesy bird, usually going about his business, and doing little to thwart Sylvester’s ill-conceived plots, allowing them to simply collapse on their own, he became even less aggressive when Granny was introduced, but occasionally Tweety still showed a malicious side. Looney Tunes’ Tweety Statue sizes: 1.9 inches / 5 cm x 1.4 inches / 3.5 cm x 1 inches / 2.5 cm.

Crystal Tweety Statue on Amazon.

Crystal Tweety Statue on eBay.

Cartoons Statues and Looney Tunes Statues.

From Crystal Tweety Statue to Blog's Homepage

Tasmanian Devil Statue, Cartoons & Looney Tunes Statues, Looney Tunes’ Tasmanian Devil Statue

Tasmanian Devil Statue, Cartoons & Looney Tunes Statues, Looney Tunes' Tasmanian Devil Statue

Looney Tunes’ Tasmanian Devil Statue

The Looney Tunes by Jim Shore collection combines rambunctious Looney Tunes characters with the time-honored motifs of handcrafted folk art. This Tasmanian Devil Statue captures the essence of everyone’s favorite dimwitted whirling dervish. Taz’s befuddled stance and expression look all the more endearing, rendered in Jim Shores’ signature colors and folk art style. Sculpted from high-quality stone resin, the handcrafted design is hand-painted for a beautiful artisanal finish. The Tasmanian Devil (also spelled Tazmanian Devil), commonly referred to as Taz, is an animated cartoon character featured in the Warner Bros. Looney Tunes and Merrie Melodies series of cartoons. Though the character appeared in only five shorts before Warner Bros. Cartoons shut down in 1964, marketing and television appearances later propelled Taz to new popularity in the 1990s. Taz is generally portrayed as a ferocious, albeit dim-witted, carnivore with a notoriously short temper and little patience. He got his name in the short Ducking the Devil. Though he can be very devious, he is also sweet at times. His enormous appetite seems to know no bounds, as he will eat anything in his path. He is best known for his speech consisting mostly of grunts, growls, and rasps (in his earlier appearances, he does speak English with primitive grammar) as well as his ability to spin like a vortex and bite through nearly anything. Taz does have one weakness, he can be calmed by almost any music. While in this calm state, he can be easily dealt with. The only music known not to pacify Taz is the bagpipes, which he finds insufferable. Looney Tunes’ Tasmanian Devil Statue measures: 2 inches / 5 cm x 2 inches / 5 cm x 2 inches / 5 cm.

Tasmanian Devil Statue on Amazon.

Tasmanian Devil Statue on eBay.

Cartoons Statues and Looney Tunes Statues.

From Tasmanian Devil Statue to Blog's Homepage