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I put her in the basement all by herself. I went down there often to feed her, pet her, and check on her, but she had free run of the basement and no other animals to deal with.
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I would walk up to her to pet her and she would jump and make a loud, surprised sort of meow. I really thought that I just surprised her while she was sleeping. She continued this jumpy, loud meowing in the basement as well. It finally clicked!
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Could this cat be hard of hearing? I had never dealt with a hard of hearing animal before. I did some research and discovered that cats can get hard of hearing with age just like people and they tend to be very loud or completely nonvocal. I started to pay closer attention to her body language and realized that her ears never twitched at voices at normal volume. Nor did she turn to look at me when I walked into a room—ever. I began to flip the lights on and off several times before going downstairs.
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I started to hear purring every time that I went downstairs, and she rubbed against me more. The consistency of her poo began to be less extreme. Poor kitty! I also further tested her hearing. I got a package that happened to have large air tubes for packing. They were super loud when I popped them. The pets upstairs were so freaked out that I could only do it twice. Her ears finally moved when one was popped at the bottom of the stairs, and by the next one that was about five feet closer, she was finally really annoyed.
That should have been scary from the start! I have also discovered that Bunny cares about how and when she is petted. The rabbit tricks the two dogs repeatedly, causing them endless frustration, until he is bested by the bigger of the two dogs, who bops him with a lampshade. It starts with a man reading a newspaper article stating that meat prices have soared and that customers are sore. Angry, he declares that he'll hunt his own meat to get back at the government for the price inflation.
He then tells his dog he is going hunting for rabbits. A rabbit lays a trap for the dog, the dog gets scared of the sound. The bunny then plays "Guess Who" with the dog, with the dog answering in barks. The hunter then sees rabbits, aims his gun, then runs over to where it was. When he gets there, there is a spinning wheel with rabbit signs. The hunter then sees the hare sleeping.
The hunter starts pouring salt on the rabbit's tail, but the rabbit quickly changes position so that the hunter is salting a celery stalk instead.
The rabbit starts eating it and says, "Celery, mighty fine nerve tonic. Boy, have I got nerve. Before he reaches the cave, an elevator appears and the hunter collides with it. The rabbit then opens it and says, "Main floor, leather goods, pottery, washing machines and aspirin, going up!
The elevator floor goes back down, the hare opens it and says, "You don't have to be crazy to do this … but it sure helps," closes it and the elevator goes down. The bunny then dresses in girl-dog drag. The dog then sees the rabbit in drag; he thinks it's a dog, then he notices it's the rabbit. The hare then pretends he's a policeman. He then sings the same song as below. The hunter then finds the rabbit. He explains to the hunter how poor he is. He then shocks the hunter, who falls to the ground.
Let's arrange a playdate!
The hunter then tells the now-hiding hare he can whip the rabbit and his whole family, then he's suddenly surrounded by a lot of rabbits that look like the first rabbit. He had a more elongated body, stood more erect, and looked more poised. If Thorson's rabbit looked like an infant, Givens' version looked like an adolescent. Immediately following on A Wild Hare , Bob Clampett 's Patient Porky features a cameo appearance by Bugs, announcing to the audience that rabbits have been born. The second full-fledged role for the mature Bugs, Chuck Jones ' Elmer's Pet Rabbit , is the first to use Bugs' name on-screen: it appears in a title card, "featuring Bugs Bunny," at the start of the film which was edited in following the success of A Wild Hare.
However, Bugs' voice and personality in this cartoon is noticeably different, and his design was slightly altered as well; Bugs' visual design is based on the prototype rabbit in Candid Camera , but with yellow gloves and no buck teeth, has a lower-pitched voice and a more aggressive, arrogant and thuggish personality instead of a fun-loving personality.
After Pet Rabbit , however, subsequent Bugs appearances returned to normal: the Wild Hare visual design and personality returned, and Blanc re-used the Wild Hare voice characterization. By , Bugs had become the number one star of Merrie Melodies. The series was originally intended only for one-shot characters in films after several early attempts to introduce characters Foxy , Goopy Geer , and Piggy failed under Harman — Ising. By the mids, under Leon Schlesinger , Merrie Melodies started introducing newer characters.
Bugs Bunny Gets the Boid shows a slight redesign of Bugs, with less-prominent front teeth and a rounder head. The character was reworked by Robert McKimson , then an animator in Clampett's unit. The redesign at first was only used in the films created by Clampett's unit, but in time it would be taken up by the other directors, with Freleng and Frank Tashlin the first.
For 's Tortoise Wins by a Hare , he created yet another version, with more slanted eyes, longer teeth and a much larger mouth.
Pet Sitting Bunny*
He used this version until as did Art Davis for the one Bugs Bunny film he directed, Bowery Bugs when he started using the version he had designed for Clampett. Jones would come up with his own slight modification, and the voice had slight variations between the units. Since Bugs' debut in A Wild Hare , he appeared only in color Merrie Melodies films making him one of the few recurring characters created for that series in the Schlesinger era prior to the full conversion to color , alongside Elmer predecessor Egghead, Inki , Sniffles , and Elmer himself.
While Bugs made a cameo in Porky Pig's Feat , this was his only appearance in a black-and-white Looney Tunes film. He did not star in a Looney Tunes film until that series made its complete conversion to only color cartoons beginning in Bugs' popularity soared during World War II because of his free and easy attitude, and he began receiving special star billing in his cartoons by By that time, Warner Bros.
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This cartoon has since been pulled from distribution due to its depiction of Japanese people. As a result, the Marine Corps made Bugs an honorary Marine master sergeant. Some notable trainees included Clark Gable and Charles Bronson. In this cameo animated by McKimson, with Blanc providing the usual voice , Bugs after being threatened at gunpoint pops out of a rabbit hole, saying his usual catchphrase; after hearing the orchestra play the wrong theme song, he realizes "Hey, I'm in the wrong picture!
Although it was usually Porky Pig who brought the Looney Tunes films to a close with his stuttering, "That's all, folks! Rabbit, Duck! It was deemed "culturally significant" by the United States Library of Congress and selected for preservation in the National Film Registry in , becoming the first cartoon short to receive this honor.
This show packaged many of the post Warners cartoons with newly animated wraparounds. After two seasons, it was moved from its evening slot to reruns on Saturday mornings. The Bugs Bunny Show changed format and exact title frequently but remained on network television for 40 years.