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List of Looney Tunes and Merrie Melodies characters

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

The Looney Tunes and Merrie Melodies series of animated shorts released by Warner Bros. feature a range of characters which are listed and briefly detailed here.


This is a list of Looney Tunes and Merrie Melodies characters.

Blacque Jacque Shellacque

Blacque Jacque Shellacque
Looney Tunes character
Voiced byMel Blanc (1959–1962)
Billy West (1999)
Maurice LaMarche (2003–2013)
Jim Cummings (2017–present)
In-universe information
OccupationBad guy

Blacque Jacque Shellacque is a fictional cartoon character in the Looney Tunes cartoons. He was created by Robert McKimson and Tedd Pierce, and first appeared in the 1959 Merrie Melodies short Bonanza Bunny set in the Klondike of 1896.[1] Maurice LaMarche voiced the character from 2011 to 2014 in The Looney Tunes Show.[2] The character was the inspiration for a specific version of five card draw poker mixed with blackjack named "Blacque Jacque Shellacque" in which the pot is divided between the winning poker hand and the winning blackjack hand. If everyone loses in blackjack, the winning poker hand takes all.[3]

While similar in many ways to Yosemite Sam—both are short in stature and temper—Blacque Jacque possesses his own unique characteristics, not the least of which is his comically thick French Canadian accent, performed by Mel Blanc. Also, like Yosemite Sam and many other villains, Blacque Jacque Shellacque does not have a high level of intelligence, preferring to use force instead of strategy to fight Bugs. His usual swear word is Sacrebleu; and he is often portrayed as a thief.[4]

Bunny and Claude

Bunny and Claude
Looney Tunes character
First appearanceBunny and Claude: We Rob Carrot Patches, 1968
Created byRobert McKimson
Voiced byMel Blanc (Claude)
Pat Woodell (Bunny)

Bunny and Claude' are two fictional cartoon characters in the Looney Tunes series by Warner Bros. Cartoons which debuted in 1968. They are based on the real-life Bonnie and Clyde and the then-recent film version about the pair's life that had been released by Warner Bros.

They are depicted as a romantically involved pair of well-dressed rabbits who pull off carrot heists, and their catchphrase is "We rob carrot patches", based on the film Bonnie and Clyde's "We rob banks". Bunny was voiced by Pat Woodell and Claude was voiced by veteran Looney Tunes voice actor Mel Blanc. They both speak with pronounced Southern accents. Bunny and Claude are pursued by a stereotypical Southern sheriff (also voiced by Blanc in a fashion similar to his other characters, Foghorn Leghorn and Yosemite Sam).

They appeared in two cartoons produced by Warner Bros.-Seven Arts Animation and released by Warner Bros.-Seven Arts in 1968, titled Bunny and Claude (We Rob Carrot Patches) and The Great Carrot Train Robbery (the latter was held over to 1969). Both films were directed by Robert McKimson, and were his first two cartoons he directed in his comeback to Termite Terrace.

Gabby Goat

Gabby Goat

Gabby Goat
Looney Tunes character
Still image of a 1930s cartoon goat
Gabby Goat in Get Rich Quick Porky
(August 1937)
First appearance
Created byBob Clampett
In-universe information

Gabby Goat is an animated cartoon character in the Warner Bros. Looney Tunes series of cartoons.

Bob Clampett created Gabby, a loud and temperamental cynic, to be a sidekick for Porky Pig in the 1937 short Porky and Gabby, directed by Ub Iwerks, who briefly subcontracted to Leon Schlesinger Productions, producers of the Looney Tunes shorts. The cartoon focuses on the title characters' camping trip, which is foiled by car trouble.[5][6]

Gabby made only two other golden-age animated appearances—in Get Rich Quick Porky and Porky's Badtime Story—though he did briefly appear in early merchandise as well. In modern times, the series New Looney Tunes revived Gabby as an ongoing member of the gang.

Melissa Duck

Melissa Duck
Looney Tunes character
First appearanceNasty Quacks (unofficial) December 1, 1945
The Scarlet Pumpernickel (official) March 4, 1950
Voiced byMel Blanc (1945)
Marian Richman (1950)[7]
Gladys Holland (1953)
B.J. Ward (1987–1988)
Janyse Jaud (2002–2005)
In-universe information

Melissa Duck is an animated cartoon character in the Warner Brothers Looney Tunes and Merrie Melodies series of cartoons and the animated television series Baby Looney Tunes. The character is a blonde, female, mallard duck, and girlfriend to Daffy Duck; and was created by Frank Tashlin and Chuck Jones. She is featured in several cartoon shorts, but is only referred to as Melissa in one, The Scarlet Pumpernickel, where she is voiced by Marian Richman.[8]


In the 1945 cartoon Nasty Quacks, Daffy's owner, a young girl, also becomes the besotted owner of a small, yellow duckling. When a jealous Daffy feeds the duckling growth pills, he is surprised to see it age into a white, female duck with blonde hair. By the end of the cartoon, the two have fallen in love and given birth to roughly ten black, white, and yellow ducklings of their own. The blonde duck in this cartoon bears visual similarities to Daffy's girlfriend from 1953's Muscle Tussle and may represent the "origin" of the Melissa Duck character.[8]p. 163

Melissa Duck first officially appeared by name in adult form in the 1950 short The Scarlet Pumpernickel which was, in 1994, voted number 31 of the 50 Greatest Cartoons of all time by members of the animation field.[9] In the cartoon, she appears as a blonde damsel-in-distress and Daffy's love interest. The plot followed Daffy attempting to save "the Fair Lady Melissa" from having to marry the evil Grand Duke Sylvester with whom she is not in love.[8]p. 208–209 Femme Fatale (aka "The Body", also referred to as Fowl Fatale or Shapely Lady Duck), from the 1952 Daffy Duck cartoon The Super Snooper, was a tall voluptuous bright blue-eyed, redheaded duck wearing red lipstick who bears a strong resemblance to Melissa Duck.[8]p. 241–242 Later in Robert McKimson's Muscle Tussle (1953), Daffy Duck's girlfriend appears with him on a visit to the beach.[8]p. 247–248 Melissa appeared again as a possessed client of Daffy's paranormal investigations business in Chuck Jones's The Duxorcist, originally released as part of Daffy Duck's Quackbusters in 1986.

Melissa Duck's most notable role is from the series Baby Looney Tunes which debuted in 2001 and casts the adult characters from the original Looney Tunes theatrical shorts as their infant selves, and displays Melissa's crush on Daffy Duck when she was an infant.[10] In 2011 The Looney Tunes Show introduced a new female duck character, Tina Russo, based on Melissa.

Pete Puma

Pete Puma
Looney Tunes character
First appearanceRabbit's Kin (November 15, 1952)
Voiced byStan Freberg (1952–2000)
Joe Alaskey (1990–1991)
John Kassir (2011–2020)
Jess Harnell (2015)
Stephen Stanton (2021–present)
In-universe information
RelativesPeter Puma (father)
Pat Puma (mother)
Penelope Puma (sister)
Paul Puma (cousin)

Pete Puma is a cartoon puma, originally voiced by Stan Freberg. He was created by Robert McKimson, and debuted in the November 15, 1952 short film Rabbit's Kin. Although Pete Puma was a one-shot character in Rabbit's Kin, he is often vividly remembered by cartoon fans, especially for his bizarre, inhaled, almost choking laugh (based on comedian Frank Fontaine's "Crazy Guggenheim" and "John L.C. Silvoney" characters).[11] In Rabbit's Kin, Pete is chasing a young rabbit called "Shorty" who asks Bugs Bunny for help. Bugs is eager to oblige and subjects Pete to some of his trademark pranks. Pete Puma's voice was used by Daws Butler for Sam the Cat in the Sylvester cartoons Trick or Tweet in 1959 and Mouse and Garden in 1960.[citation needed]


Pete Puma has made occasional appearances on Tiny Toon Adventures (as the Acme Looniversity janitor), some episodes of The Sylvester and Tweety Mysteries, co-starred with Foghorn Leghorn in Pullet Surprise (voiced again by Freberg in all of these appearances), made a cameo appearance in the crowd scenes of Space Jam, Carrotblanca (as a waiter), Bah, Humduck! A Looney Tunes Christmas (working as a janitor again), and is a supporting character in the Looney Tunes comic books. His most recent appearance is in the Looney Tunes Cartoons 2021 short "Puma Problems".[12]

Rocky and Mugsy

Rocky and Mugsy
Looney Tunes character
First appearanceRacketeer Rabbit (1946)/Rocky
Bugs and Thugs (1954)/Mugsy
Voiced byRocky:
Dick Nelson (1946)
Mel Blanc (1950–1981)
Rob Paulsen (1990)
Jim Cummings (1995–2000)
Joe Alaskey (1999–2005)
James Adomian (2020–present)
Mel Blanc (1954–1981)
Frank Welker (1990–2000)
Joe Alaskey (1999–2002)
Kevin Michael Richardson (2005)
Fred Tatasciore (2020–present)
In-universe information
GenderBoth males

Rocky and Mugsy are animated cartoon characters in the Warner Bros. Looney Tunes and Merrie Melodies series of cartoons. They were created by Friz Freleng.[13]


As an animator, Friz Freleng enjoyed creating new adversaries for Warners' star Bugs Bunny, since he felt that Bugs' other nemeses, such as Beaky Buzzard and Elmer Fudd (who actually appeared in many more Freleng shorts than is commonly realized), were too stupid to give the rabbit any real challenge. Considered revolutionary for almost all of the late 1940s though he might have been, Freleng's own Yosemite Sam had not yet been proven capable of fully fulfilling his creator's intentions. Freleng introduced two of these more formidable opponents as a pair of gangsters in the 1946 film Racketeer Rabbit. In the film, Bugs decides to find himself a new home, but the one he chooses is unfortunately occupied by a duo of bank robbers. The characters here are called "Rocky" (drawn like movie gangster Edward G. Robinson) and "Hugo" (a caricatured Peter Lorre). Both gangsters are performed by the Warner studio's longtime chief voice actor, Mel Blanc.[citation needed]


Freleng liked the mobster idea, and he used the concept again in the 1950 short Golden Yeggs. This time, it is Porky Pig and Daffy Duck who run afoul of the mob, only this time Rocky has not only one sidekick, but an entire gang. Freleng also redesigned Rocky for this short, making him a more generalized caricature of the "tough guy" gangster rather than Robinson in particular. Freleng used several of the same techniques that would make Sam, his other Bugs villain, such a humorous character: despite Rocky's tough-guy demeanor, everlasting cigar (or cigarette) and foppish gangster dress, he really is little more than a dwarf in a much-too-large hat.[citation needed]

In 1953's Catty Cornered, Freleng set the mob against another of his comic duos, Sylvester and Tweety Bird. Gang leader Rocky, this time aided and abetted by a hulking simpleton named "Nick", kidnaps Tweety Bird, and when Sylvester's bumbling predations accidentally free the bird, the poor puss is hailed as a hero.[citation needed]

The duo reappear in 1954's Bugs and Thugs, this time in the form that Freleng would keep them in for the rest of their run.[14] Rocky is aided by a new thug, "Mugsy". Although his body type is similar to that of Nick's, he has less hair and is even less intelligent. Before the Warner studio closed for good in January 1965, Rocky and Mugsy would appear in two more Freleng cartoons: Bugsy and Mugsy (1957) and The Unmentionables (1963). Mugsy also appears without his boss in a cameo as one of Napoleon Bonaparte's guards in the 1956 Freleng short Napoleon Bunny-Part and also appeared as a bank robber in Satan's Waitin'.[citation needed]

Rocky and Mugsy have also appeared in various Looney Tunes-related merchandise. They are semi-regular characters in Looney Tunes comic books, for example. They also play the villains in the 2002 Xbox video game Loons: The Fight for Fame, a vs. fighting game in which the no-good gangsters attempt to run a film studio into the ground so that they can buy up the stock for next to nothing. Also, in Bugs Bunny Lost in Time, the pair are bosses of the 1930s era. They also appeared in episodes of The Sylvester and Tweety Mysteries and Duck Dodgers, as well as made cameo appearances in the movie Space Jam. In the movie they are spotted wearing rabbit's ears and are shown shocked and terrified when Bugs gets crushed by a Monstar named Pound who was meant to crush Lola, because he and the other Monstars are violating the game which they should immediately lose. Rocky and Mugsy both made a cameo appearance in the stand-alone sequel Space Jam: A New Legacy were they are seen in line with the other Tunes leaving Tune World in Bugs Bunny's flashback. Both of them also appeared as kids in an episode of Tiny Toon Adventures.[citation needed]

In Loonatics Unleashed, Stoney and Bugsy (voiced by Joe Alaskey and James Arnold Taylor) were brief descendants of Rocky and Mugsy who adopted Pinkster Pig (who was a descendant of Porky Pig).[citation needed]

Rocky and Mugsy recently[when?] made cameos in The Looney Tunes Show. In "It's a Handbag", Rocky and Mugsy's pictures were seen in the police's notebook. They were also seen in the Merrie Melodies segment "Stick to My Guns", sung by Yosemite Sam in the episode "Mrs. Porkbunny's" where Yosemite Sam mentions how he declared his vendetta on the Mafia when Sam threw a garbage can into their house. Around the end of the song, Rocky and Mugsy joined in on the final verse with Nasty Canasta, an angry bride, a female cannibal, a grizzly bear, and Toro the Bull.[citation needed]

Rocky and Mugsy appear in Looney Tunes Cartoons with Rocky voiced by James Adomian and Mugsy voiced by Fred Tatasciore.[citation needed]



Rocky and Mugsy are parodied as the South Park characters Nathan and Mimsy in the episode "Crippled Summer", Nathan having been introduced in the earlier episode "Up the Down Steroid". Throughout the episode's storylines, with various campers being parodies of other Looney Tunes characters, Nathan (Rocky) attempts to arrange fatal accidents for Jimmy Valmer (a counterpart to Bugs Bunny) which get ruined by Mimsy (Mugsy)'s stupidity. Nathan and Mimsy become reoccurring characters following their return appearance in the episode "Handicar". A poster depicting Rocky and Mugsy can be seen on the wall of Nathan's room.[citation needed]

See also


  1. ^ Roy Lieberman (2015). Vitaphone Films: A Catalogue of the Features and Shorts. McFarland Publishing. p. 328. ISBN 9781476609362.
  2. ^ David Perlmutter (2018). The Encyclopedia of American Animated Television Shows. Rowman & Littlefield. pp. 371–372. ISBN 9781538103746.
  3. ^ James Ernest, Phil Foglio, Mike Selinker (2005). Dealer's Choice: The Complete Handbook to Saturday Night Poker. Overlook Duckworth. pp. 86–87.CS1 maint: multiple names: authors list (link)
  4. ^ Francis Earle Barcus (1983). Images of life on children's television: sex roles, minorities, and families. Greenwood Publishing Group. p. 96.
  5. ^ Beck, Jerry; Friedwald, Will (1989). Looney Tunes and Merrie Melodies: A Complete Illustrated Guide to the Warner Bros. Cartoons. Henry Holt and Co. p. 56. ISBN 0-8050-0894-2.
  6. ^ Barrier, Michael (1999). Hollywood Cartoons. New York: Oxford University Press. pp. 343–346. ISBN 0-19-516729-5.
  7. ^ Ohmart, Ben (15 November 2012). "Mel Blanc: The Man of a Thousand Voices".
  8. ^ a b c d e Beck, Jerry; Friedwald, Will (1989). Looney Tunes and Merrie Melodies: A Complete Illustrated Guide to the Warner Bros. Cartoons. Henry Holt and Co. ISBN 0-8050-0894-2.
  9. ^ Beck, Jerry (ed.) (1994). The 50 Greatest Cartoons: As Selected by 1,000 Animation Professionals. Atlanta: Turner Publishing.
  10. ^ Erickson, Hal (2005). Television cartoon shows: an illustrated encyclopedia, 1949 through 2003. McFarland & Co. pp. 105–106. ISBN 07864-2255-6.
  11. ^ Robert McKimson’s “Rabbit’s Kin” (1952)
  12. ^ So thrilled to be giving voice to #PetePuma & be a part of the new #WarnerBros #LooneyTunes launched today! Check out the clip & watch more on @hbomax
  13. ^ Lenburg, Jeff (1999). The Encyclopedia of Animated Cartoons. Checkmark Books. pp. 129–130. ISBN 0-8160-3831-7. Retrieved 6 June 2020.
  14. ^ Beck, Jerry, ed. (2020). The 100 Greatest Looney Tunes Cartoons. Insight Editions. p. 27. ISBN 978-1-64722-137-9.

External links

This page was last edited on 6 October 2021, at 19:46
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