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Betty Boop, M.D.

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Betty Boop, M.D.
Directed byDave Fleischer
Produced byMax Fleischer
StarringMae Questel
Animation byWillard Bowsky
Thomas Goodson
Color processBlack-and-white
Distributed byParamount Pictures
Release date
September 2, 1932
Running time
7 mins

Betty Boop, M.D. is a 1932 Fleischer Studios animated short film starring Betty Boop, and featuring Koko the Clown and Bimbo.[1] The animated short is certainly one of the more surreal entries in the Betty Boop filmography.


Betty, Bimbo and Koko are the owners of a traveling medicine show. They are selling "Jippo", an all-purpose health tonic. Koko's contortionist display doesn't convince the local townsfolk to open their wallets, but Betty gets the whole town eager to buy their product. Then Betty and Koko give out bottles while little men fill them with something. The contents inside the bottles seem to have chemicals, as drinking the tonic causes everyone to exhibit strange side-effects, from massive weight gain or unusual hair growth to rapid de-aging or even death.


The animated short features the song "Nobody's Sweetheart", followed by a scat song. The recording artist was long assumed to be Cliff Edwards aka "Ukulele Ike"; it is certainly in the style which he made famous. However, some state it was William Costello, which wouldn't be unlikely, considering he did the voice acting of later Popeye shorts, and that Costello recorded very good imitations of the "Ukulele Ike" style under the pseudonym "Red Pepper Sam".

The cartoon's ending makes a reference to "Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde", a movie adaptation which was released earlier that year by Paramount Pictures.


  1. ^ Lenburg, Jeff (1999). The Encyclopedia of Animated Cartoons. Checkmark Books. pp. 54–56. ISBN 0-8160-3831-7. Retrieved June 6, 2020.

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This page was last edited on 31 March 2021, at 15:41
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