Move the subtitle file into the same folder as your video file. Decades of television repeats have made the classic Looney Tunes arguably the most watched film series of all time. The three on here deal with the creation of Speedy Gonzales, Sylvester and Tweety and Foghorn Leghorn. In fact, I even share watching them with my son and he loves them too. It makes no sense, isn't funny and you wonder what they were thinking off.
Leon Schlesinger plays himself and the studio guard is Michael Maltese. There are also Hard of Hearing subtitles which describe the sound effects and music. You Ought To Be In Pictures 1940 9:21 A strange black and white mixture of animation and live action by Friz Freleng. Not the best cartoon directed by Bob Clampett, though this enters history as the first Looney Tunes cartoon in colour. Kit For Kat A classic. Performer s : Voices: Mel Blanc.
Although unnoticed at the time of release, this is generally regarded as one of the best Warners' cartoons, though it is more clever and impressive than amusing and probably plays better when you know the music. We not only hear the final dialogue but also some alternate takes and the faint voices of the directors and recording engineers giving feedback and instructions to the voice artists. The other commentaries, all of which are worth listening to, are on Back Alley Oproar, Book Review, A Corny Concerto, Hollywood Steps Out, Three Little Bops, One Froggy Evening, Rhapsody Rabbit, Show Biz Bugs and You Ought to Be in Pictures. Rename the subtitle file with exactly the same name as your video file, so you have two files like this: Looney Tunes All Stars, Vol. Another classic artwork ruined by thoughtless post-processing.
The classics are of course Three Little Bops, Rhapsody Rabbit, One Froggy Evening and What's Opera, Doc? The rest of the cartoons range from the bizarre to the unusual, and this set gives a good idea of the range of material that the animation section of the studio put out. Isolated Musical Score-3 Episodes Three cartoons have music-only tracks, being Three Little Bops, One Froggy Evening and What's Opera, Doc? Stage Door Cartoon 1944 7:48 Elmer is after Bugs, but unfortunately for him chases him into a vaudeville theatre, where Elmer is put upon to perform. I did not see any film to video artefacts, though as mentioned in my review of the previous title some interlacing issues were noticed in the Region 1 set. Set in a nightclub, this cartoon features caricatures of everyone from Buster Keaton to J. Music Only Programs You can choose from Putty Tat Twouble, Broken Leghorn and Speedy Gonzales, all of which work very well indeed with no dialogue. The short lengths of the cartoons means that a lot of information is packed in and they are perfect to dip in and out off. Torn between a 'cute widdle kitten' and Sylvester, hilarity ensues as Sylvester tries to get the kitten in trouble with results that invariably backfire.
Contrast levels are very good and there is of course no problem with shadow detail. The commentaries are interesting, and the other extras, though thin on the ground, are all worth watching. Just barely contained in two collectible discs, each specially selected short has been brilliantly restored and re-mastered to its original, uncut, anvil-dropping, laughter-inducing glory! Directed by Ben Hardaway and Cal Dalton. One is devoted to the use of caricatures of Hollywood types in Warner cartoons. The video and audio transfers are excellent. This Friz Freleng effort is very cleverly done, with Bugs pulling out every bizarre style of playing the piano except the Chico Marx pistol-style. It is actually a Hal Roach film from the 1920s in his Dippy Doo Dads series which has been given dialogue.
These timeless toons will appeal to audiences of all ages as they bring to life the simpler times. You should now see subtitles appear over your movie. Each cartoon is sharp and clear, looking much better than it ever has on television. Never has a cartoon cat looked so evil as the one animated by Virgil Ross and co, the grin, the eyes, everything just spells out mean and hungry. Behind The Tunes Needy For Speedy 3 mins Putty Problems and Canary Rows 6 minutes Southern Pride Chicken 3 minutes fully subtitled You get three short films giving some background information on the creation of the cartoons and the characters. No special features other than trailers. See the seller's listing for full details.
It backfires and the egg turns out to be a new rooster, who is, of course a threat to Leghorn. The Porky Pig collection though had the biggest flaws, because there were a lot of cartoons that could've been showcased nicely that were missed like China Jones, Golden Yeggs, or Scaredy Cat. The cartoons here are a superb selection of their classic tales with only two of them being a little disappointing. Featured are interviews with various animation historians as well as Leonard Maltin and Australian voice artist Keith Scott. The extras highlighted in the review include commentary from music historian Daniel Goldmark, and interviews with Chuck Jones, who had died in 2002. Normally you can count on good ol' Bugs to provide the funniest moments in these sets but the ones included here just seem to be slightly off quality wise. You will be taken to a page where you can now select the appropriate subtitle file for your downloaded episode.
Who says cartoons need explosions and intergalactic space travel to entertain? Speedy Gonzales The fastest mouse in Mexico makes his appearance here and manages to sneak across the border to steal some cheese for his fellow 'mec-hicans'. The commentaries are superb and even though they're not on every single cartoon, the ones that are included are very interesting. They play this way, there is no option to choose. Features eighteen Looney Tunes episodes spotlighting Porky Pig, including: Tom Turk and Daffy, Wagon Heels, Boobs in the Woods, and The Great Carrot-Train Robbery. I enjoyed these better than the Super Stars Volume 1 collection. I still think they should release a complete collection of shorts by decade or characters, in order.
The subtitles usually accurately represent the dialogue, and are well-timed and easy to read. Largely because they kind of felt they had re-ran their course. I can't understand why it has taken twelve months for Warners to release these here. You'll laugh aloud at this one, and it has quite a good twist ending. It's well worth taking a look at each of these.
Hollywood Steps Out 1941 7:25 When Hollywood steps out, Tex Avery is there to capture it. It's the same problem with 'Lumber Jerks', although that one is by far the worst culprit for that. Before there was Bugs Bunny, there was … Beans! The music combines new material, tunes from the Warners' catalogue and selections of classical music. The picture and sound transfers here are for the most part fantastic. This cartoon is also probably a bit too intense for the very young.