Tag Archives: cartoons

PEANUTS Animator Larry Leichliter to Appear at Chuck Jones Gallery–San Diego & Costa Mesa

Show sign for website 8 x 6 72dpi

PEANUTS™ Characters Magically
Appear in San Diego & Costa Mesa!

Magic, Charlie Brown
to Premier at Gallery 

at the Chuck Jones Gallery Honors Larry Leichliter,

of PEANUTS™ Animated Specials

Costa Mesa,
—In a rare public
appearance, Larry Leichliter, PEANUTS
animation artist will be the special guest-of-honor at both Chuck Jones Galleries in California on Saturday, December 1st (San Diego, 5 to 8 PM) and Sunday, December 2nd (Costa Mesa, 12:30 PM to 3 PM) as the galleries unveil original production art from “It’s Magic, Charlie
Brown!”, a 1981 television special produced by Bill Melendez, directed by Phil
Roman; Leichliter was one of the animators who worked on this film. The
reception and exhibition at the galleries will feature original production art,
limited edition cel art and rare sold-out cel art editions from many of the
most famous PEANUTS television specials of the last 40 years.  Mr. Leichliter will also be signing and
dedicating art purchased at this event.   

The San Diego Chuck Jones Gallery is located at 232 Fifth Avenue in the city's historic GasLamp Quarter. The Costa Mesa Chuck Jones Gallery can be found at 3321 Hyland Avenue in Orange County's newest shopping destination, South Coast Collection (SoCo).

Mr. Leichliter’s
career in animation began in the 1960s working for Bill Hanna and Joe Barbera
at their studio creating animation for television.  While there, he worked alongside some of the
most renowned animators of the “Golden Age” of animation including Iwao
Takamoto and Wiley Ito.  Likening working
in animation to that of the life of a nomad, Leichliter’s career included
stints with Ralph Bakshi where he was able to work with the great animator, Irv
Spence (known for his fluid animation of MGM’s Tom & Jerry cartoons of the 1950s) and before he hung his hat
at Bill Melendez Productions, the home of the Peanuts television specials, advertising and films.   Leichliter has also directed several
animation shows for Nickelodeon including SpongeBob
and Hey, Arnold!

About the galleries:  The Chuck Jones Gallery is the destination for art collectors and visitors from around
the world.  Owned by Linda Jones
Enterprises, the publisher and distributor of the art of the legendary
animation creator and director, Chuck Jones, it is the only gallery in Orange and San Diego County devoted to the art of the animated film. 
Included in the on-going display is art from all major animation studios
as well as original paintings and limited edition fine art from a variety of
internationally known artists and photographers whose work is entertainment
related.  For more information please call
the Costa Mesa gallery at 866-248-2556 or the San Diego gallery at 888-294-9880. The Chuck Jones Gallery may be found online at www.ChuckJones.com.  Blog: Chuck

Mr. Leichliter
is available for phone interviews prior to the show and onsite the day of the
event.  Photos of exhibition art for
publication are available upon request. 


Minnesota Public Radio Celebrates the Chuck Jones Centennial!

Hats off to Minnesota Public Radio for their short, but sweet, tribute to Chuck Jones's Centennial!

St. Paul, Minn. — Chuck Jones — the animator, cartoon artist, writer, producer and director of countless classic televisions cartoons, from episodes of Looney Tunes and Tom & Jerry to How the Grinch Stole Christmas — would have turned 100 today. Born on September 21, 1912 in Spokane, Wash., Jones took low-level animation jobs after graduating from art school and slowly worked his way up into the entertainment industry. He went on to create hundreds of memorable shorts during a career that spanned eight decades. Jones passed away on February 22, 2002.

To read the entire article and to watch Chuck Jones's classic short cartoon, "What's Opera, Doc?" click on Minnesota Publi Radio!

How to Celebrate 100 Years of Joy! Chuck Jones Film Festival at the Alex Theatre

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Order your tickets today by clicking the image above or visiting the Alex Theatre website, AlexTheatre.org.   

The Chuck Jones Centennial Celebration Film Festival will be an evening devoted to honoring the artist who brought to life such famous cartoon characters as Wile E. Coyote, Road Runner, Pepé le Pew, Marvin Martian, and Marc Anthony. Hosted by the family of Chuck Jones, the evening will include reminiscences from noted artists* whose careers and lives have been impacted by Chuck Jones and the work he created.

Of course, there will be cartoons, many of them from Jones' personal 35mm collection. Chuck Jones, whose credits include four Academy Award-winning short films, directed over 300 films in his lifetime, with such memorable titles as "Rabbit Seasoning?", "Robin Hood Daffy", and "Feed the Kitty".  In 1992 his "What's Opera, Doc?" was the first short animated film to be inducted into the Library of Congress' National Film Registry, subsequently two others have been added, "One Froggy Evening" and "Duck Amuck".  Jones, an honorary lifetime member of the Director's Guild, is considered to be one of the pioneers of the animated film, feted and honored at dozens of International Film Festivals from Annecy to Zagreb.  In 1985 Jones was the subject of a film retrospective at the Museum of Modern Art, New York.  In 1999, Jones founded the Chuck Jones Center for Creativity, a non-profit public charity whose vision is to inspire the innate creative genius within each person that leads to a more joyous, passionate, and harmonious life and world.

Join the Jones family (Marian, Linda, Craig, Todd, and Valerie) as they welcome our special guests, including:

*Carl Bell, animator and clean-up artist, will be one of the presenters. A Governor of the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences, Bell worked with Jones in the late 1960s and early 1970s at MGM. His career includes work with Clampett Productions early in his career and most recently with Disney Studios.

*Eric Goldberg:  Eric Goldberg joined Disney Studios in 1990 as the supervising animator responsible for the movements, personality and soul of the Genie in Aladdin.  Goldberg's strong background in animation next earned him his directorial debut on Pocahontas, which he followed up as the supervising animator on Phil, the salty satyr and trainer of heroes in Hercules.  Goldberg also directed the "Carnival of the Animals" and "Rhapsody in Blue" segments ofFantasia 2000, the continuation of Walt Disney's 1940 masterpiece.Goldberg not only served as the director of animation for Warner Bros.' 2003 live-action and animation hybrid feature "Looney Tunes: Back in Action," but he also provided the voices of the cartoon characters Marvin Martian, Tweety and Speedy Gonzalez.  Working with Bob Kurtz of Kurtz + Friends, he animated the title sequence of MGM's 2006 remake of "The Pink Panther".  His relationship with Chuck Jones began in the early 1990s and continued until Jones' passing in 2002.

*Jerry Beck is an animation historian, author, blogger, animation producer and industry consultant to Warner Bros. Studios and has been an executive with Nickelodeon and Disney. 

More names of presenters as they become available.

The Alex Theatre is located at 216 North Brand Boulevard, Glendale, CA 91203. The phone number is 818-243-ALEX (2539).

Jones Family Gathering, the Past

The Jones Family Gathering is scheduled for September 21 through September 23 at the Chuck Jones Center for Creativity. This “by invitation only” event is now in its 17th year and we’re looking forward to seeing some of the original collectors who attended the very first one at our gallery in Chuck’s home town of Corona del Mar in 1995 along with the more recent additions to the Family. This year’s event is going to be a spectacular spectacular! 

JFG 1995
At our first Jones Family Gathering, Chuck took the opportunity to embellish a tablecloth with a drawing that grew out of a spilled coffee stain and signed it L. da Vinci! He also created another drawing on one of the stable doors of Wile E. Coyote and Road Runner. It was amazing! He’d drawn a line, maybe two or three inches long and then turn to the assembled and comment about drawing or coyotes or road runners, or making cartoons, and then he turned back to the door and add another little line here and one there until the image was completed.


Here’s a photo with the back of collector Carol Erickson’s head. She’s stuck around so long she now works for us here in Costa Mesa! You’ll want to get the inside scoop from her when you’re here for JFG. 

The next year we held the Jones Family Gathering in Santa Fe, New Mexico. We hosted a Chuck Jones Film Festival at the Lensic Theater, and the Family got together for lunches, dinners, and lots & lots of laughs. Noted American sculptor, Paul Moore, even created a special award for Chuck, called the “Chucky” (see below) which delighted Chuck no end and all of us too. (Thank heavens for the discreetly placed sword!)


And on the last day of the weekend, we all got together for another group photo.

If you look close enough you’ll see some faces that, albeit a little older and a little grayer, are still here to welcome you to this year’s Jones Family Gathering. 

Remember, if you get in on Thursday the 19th, please stop by the gallery from 7 to 9 PM for a glass of wine (or a beer) and say hello. Otherwise we’ll see your smiling faces Friday morning at 10 AM sharp!

Saturday Morning Cartoons & Quick Draw!

Join the Chuck Jones Center for Creativity and the Center for Living Peace for Saturday morning cartoons & quick draw the first Saturday of the month beginning September 1st! Chapman University professor of animation, Doug Lothers, will lead aspiring artists on a journey of creativity. Suggested donation $1.00 to $5.00. 

This program will be held at the Center for Living Peace, 4139 Campus Drive, Irvine 92612.

Enjoy the escapades of Bugs Bunny, Pepé Le Pew, Daffy Duck, and more of the characters generations have loved for decades! We'll watch Chuck Jones’ animated world unfold before our eyes and periodically stop to capture that "best moment" without having time to think.  We'll watch some more and do it again and again to create unforgettable memories of that day.  

The Chuck Jones Center for Creativity inspires joy and innovation in people of all ages, energizing them to transform their lives, their communities, and society as a whole.  The best way to tap into pure creativity, the energy that dwells inside all of us, we need to trust our minds and hands and NOT think.  Whether it's watching a cartoon or watching your child play, we hold onto the best moments of our day in pictures and store them away as brilliant memories.  Chuck Jones would do the same thing, only he would draw on those memories and turn them into beautiful art.  For Cartoon Quick Draw, we get the chance to be Chuck Jones for an hour. 


Louisiana State University in Baton Rouge Hosts Chuck Jones Exhibit

What's Up, Doc?: The Animated Art of Chuck Jones is the current exhibit at the Union Art Gallery at Louisiana State University in Baton Rouge

Since 1964, the LSU Student Union Art Gallery has been bringing cultural and educational exhibits and programs to the Baton Rouge community. Located in the very heart of the Student Union, the gallery draws a wide range of visitors, from students to faculty and staff to community members to school groups. All of the exhibits are free and open to the public, including the receptions and programs that accompany each show.

During the fall and spring semesters, the Union Art Advisory Committee meets once a month to approve proposed exhibits and programs. The Committee was inspired to select the Chuck Jones exhibit, What's Up, Doc?: The Animated Art of Chuck Jones, based on the number of youth groups and families that visit LSU during the summer. They have already had an overwhelming positive response from the thousands of freshman orientation attendees who find their way into the gallery every week.

With the help of the gallery collection manager, Hugh O'Connor, they were able to supplement the over 100 original sketches and animation cels with memorabilia items from the past 40 years to demonstrate the pervasiveness of Jones's creations in American pop culture.

They have also set up two televisions on opposite ends of the gallery, which play Chuck Jones biographies and interviews along with many of his best known cartoons, including a sampling of classic Looney Tunes shorts, Tom and Jerry, and Rikki Tikki Tavi

At the far end of the gallery, they have provided a "make your own character mask" station for our younger guests as well as a memory board where visitors can share their favorite Chuck Jones moments. 

In mid-July (tentatively scheduled for Tuesday, July 17) the gallery will host some educational programs, including a lecture on the history of animation by Yeon Choi of University of Louisiana at Lafayette; a panel discussion on the works of Chuck Jones; and a presentation by Jones's grandson, Craig Kausen. For more information on the exhibit or the gallery, please visit www.lsu.edu/union

When in Doubt, Ask…You Never Know Who Might Answer

Chuck Redux recently came across a flurry of questions about the value of visiting the Chuck Jones Experience at Circus Circus in Las Vegas on a Vegas Message Board


They were good questions, and it seemed like an opportunity for someone close to Chuck Jones to answer them. 

So, Craig Kausen, Chuck's grandson had this to say in reply to their questions:

"Well, I must start out by revealing that I'm terribly biased in my review of the Chuck Jones Experience. I am Chuck Jones' grandson, Craig.

"However, although I must say that I personally think it is well worth the admission price, each person or group that sends me notes, text messages, pictures, or even actual letters (forbid!), has said that they were enthralled by the journey they were taken on inside the Experience. Just yesterday a friend said her accountant was out there with 10 young soccer players (10 or 12 years old), along with parents, and although she thought it was big ticket amount for the group when they arrived, she said they spent a couple of hours and could hardly get the kids and many of the parents to leave when they had to go to their next game.

"It is like walking inside of a Chuck Jones cartoon that is super life-sized, as well as walking into his studio (with his actual desk setting right before you), that includes hundreds of books from his own personal library, so you can glimpse a bit inside of his genius. 

"There is a room where you can see how you measure up next to Life-sized characters and then walk into a filming of a Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote cartoon being filmed by Bugs Bunny and directed by Daffy W. Griffith, all in larger than life-sized three dimensional creations.

"There are over 250 original works of art ranging from historical production materials to oil paintings, to traditional fine art, all by Chuck himself.

"There is also an interactive area where you can record sound effects at the Rikki Tikki Tavi Foley station and create your own Zoetrope animation strip.

"There are great photo opportunities throughout.

"If I'm there, I'll take you on a personal tour too!

"And, yes, there are plenty of t-shirts to be had as well as other great things to take home if you like.

"I'll even make a bold statement that if you don't like it, ask for Neil and I'm sure he'll give you your money back. (Neil???)

"Plus, there are $5 coupons all over Las Vegas to make it even more affordable.

"I hope you at least go by to take a look if you're in town.


"PS Gregrio, you are so right about THE Steak House at Circus Circus. Best steaks I've ever had…"

To read the entire thread, click on Chuck's photo below.

And when in Vegas, do as the Vegans do. Or is that do as the Vegasians do? Or is it Vegasites? Hmmm, something to think about…

Daffy Duck 75? Not Possible, Why He Doesn’t Look a Day Over…

On April 17, 1937, a star was born. Tex Avery's "Porky's Duck Hunt" premiered in theaters nationwide and audiences were introduced to a duck unlike any other duck in cartoon history. He was wacky and wild, some might even say crazy, but the germ of an idea was born, and the directors and animators at Warner Bros. took the nutty, black-feathered guy and made him into the star he is today, Daffy Aloysius Dumas Duck. 

Daffy Duck starred in 134 +/- cartoons and arguably reached his apogee in the hunting trilogy directed by Chuck Jones: "Rabbit Fire" 1951, "Rabbit Seasoning" 1952, and "Duck! Rabbit! Duck!" 1953. 

"I have watched with fascination his [Daffy's] growth from his earliest haphazard puerile personality, through adolescence, to the splendid bombast of his maturity in the fifties. Daffy has become the spokesman for the egoist in everyone, but he remains always undaunted by the inevitable requital: the fear of consequences that makes cowards of the rest of us." –Robert D. Tschirgi, M.D., PH.D., professor of Neurosciences, University of California, La Jolla, February 14, 1985

"The first surfacing of that part of my character that was later to show up in Daffy Duck occurred at the age of six. My sixth-birthday party, to be precise. I was immensely proud–it seems to me that all my life I have taken the most pride in things over which I have little or no control. Even though I had older sisters, it never occurred to me that anyone had ever become six years old before, and the splendid cake, candles bravely ablaze in salute to my maturity, was ample evidence that I had entered manhood.

"Having blown out the candles and, as a side benefit, managing to send most of the smoke up my little brother's nostrils, I was handed the knife, my first baton of any kind of authority in six misspent years, and was told to cut as large a piece as I liked. At this point Daffy Duck must have had, for me, his earliest beginnings, because I found to my surprise and pleasure that I had no desire to share my cake with anyone. I courteously returned the knife to my mother. I had no need for it, I explained; I would simplify the whole matter by taking the entire cake for myself. Not knowing she had an incipient duck on her hands, she laughed gently and tried to return the knife to my reluctant grasp. I again explained that the knife was superflous. It was impossible, I pointed out with incontrovertible logic, to cut a cake and still leave it entire for its rightful owner. I had no need and no desire to share.

"My father thereupon mounted the hustings (he was nine feet tall and looked like a moose without antlers) and escorted me to my room to contemplate in cakeless solitude the meaning of a word new to me: "selfish." To me then, and to Daffy Duck now, "selfish" means "honest but antisocial"; "unselfish" means "socially acceptable but often dishonest." We all want the whole cake, but, unlike Daffy and at least one six-year-old boy, the coward in the rest of us keeps the Daffy Duck, the small boy in us, under control." –Chuck Jones writing in his autobiography "Chuck Amuck" 1989

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All drawings are by Chuck Jones, graphite on paper, circa 1950s through mid 1990s.

Chuck Jones Film Retrospective

CJ Unit A circa 1939Chuck Jones (center) and Unit "A" at Leon Schlesinger Productions, circa 1939, from the Dorothy Jones scrapbook chronicling Chuck's first few years as director. More memorabilia from this scrapbook is on display at the Chuck Jones Experience, Circus Circus, Las Vegas.

The perfect way to enjoy a Satruday: Turner Classic Movies will be honoring Chuck Jones's centennial year with a film retrospective on Saturday, March 24th.  Click here for the play list and times.  You'll be treated to a panoply of Jones's most cherished cartoons, starring your favorite Looney Tunes characters such as Bugs Bunny, Daffy Duck, Road Runner, and Pepe le Pew.  Make some popcorn and stay up late to watch his only feature film, "The Phantom Tollbooth" and look for him in a cameo role! I can hear the laughter already…can't you?

Chuck Jones Filmography

A complete listing of Chuck Jones’ films appears below: 

1938- The Night Watchman

1/14/39 – Dog Gone Modern – WB

 2/11/39 – Robin Hood Makes Good – WB

 3/25/39 – Prest-O Change-O – WB

 4/22/39 – Daffy Duck and the Dinosaur – WB

 5/30/39 – Naughty But Mice – WB

 7/1/39 – Old Glory – WB

 7/29/39 – Snow Man’s Land – WB

 9/2/39 – Little Brother Rat – WB

 10/7/39 – Little Lion Hunter – WB

 10/21/39 – The Good Egg – WB

 12/2/39 – Sniffles and the Bookworm – WB

 12/30/39 – Curious Puppy – WB

 1/27/40 – The Mighty Hunters – WB

 3/2/40 – Elmer’s Candid Camera – WB

 5/22/40 – Sniffles Takes a Trip – WB

 6/8/40 – Tom Thumb in Trouble – WB

 7/20/40 – The Egg Collector – WB

 8/10/40 – Ghost Wanted – WB

 9/28/40 – Stage Fright – WB

 10/26/40 – Good Night Elmer – WB

 11/23/40 – Bedtime for Sniffles – WB

 1/4/41 – Elmer’s Pet Rabbit – WB

 2/1/41 – Sniffles Bells the Cat – WB

 3/8/41 – Joe Glow, the Firefly – WB

 4/12/41 – Toy Trouble – WB

 5/10/41 – Porky’s Ant – WB

 6/21/41 – Porky’s Prize Pony – WB

 7/19/41 – Inki and the Lion – WB

 8/30/41 – Snow Time for Comedy – WB

 9/27/41 – Brave Little Bat – WB

 11/8/41 – Saddle Silly – WB

 11/22/41 – Porky’s Midnight Matinee – WB

 1/17/42 – The Bird Came C.O.D. – WB

1942 – Porky’s Cafe

 2/21/42 – Conrad the Sailor – WB

 4/25/42 – Dog Tired – WB

 5/9/42 – The Draft Horse – WB

 6/13/42 – Hold the Lion, Please! – WB

 8/8/42 – The Squawkin’ Hawk – WB

 9/5/42 – Fox Pop – WB

 9/10/42 – The Dover Boys – WB

 12/5/42 – My Favorite Duck – WB

 12/12/42 – Case of the Missing Hare – WB

 3/6/43 – To Duck or Not to Duck – WB

 3/20/43 – Flop Goes the Weasel – WB

 4/3/43 – Super -Rabbit – WB

 4/17/43 – The Unbearable Bear – WB

 06/43 – Coming Snafu – U.S. Army

 6/9/43 – The Aristo Cat – WB

 7/3/43 – Wackiki Wabbit – WB

 08/43 – Spies – U.S. Army

 09/43 – The Infantry Blues – U.S. Army

 10/23/43 – Fin N’ Catty – WB

 11/13/43 – Inki and the Mynah Bird – WB

 ’44 – Hell Bent for Election – UPA

 2/12/44 – Tom Turk and Daffy – WB

 2/26/44 – Bugs Bunny and the Three Bears – WB

 3/25/44 – The Weakly Report – WB

 03/44 – Private Snafu VS. Malaria Mike – U.S. Army

 04/44 – Lecture on Camouflage – U.S. Army

 05/44 – Gas – U.S. Army

 05/44 – Going Home – U.S. Army

 6/3/44 – Angel Puss – WB

 8/5/44 – From Hand to Mouse – WB

 08/44 – Outpost – U.S. Army

 9/30/44 – Lost and Foundling – WB

 1/6/45 – In the Aleutians – U.S. Army

 1/6/45 – The Odor-Able Kitty – WB

 2/24/45 – Trap Happy Porky – WB

 05/45 – It’s Murder She Says – WB

 8/11/45 – Hare Conditioned – WB

 8/28/45 – Fresh Airedale – WB

 10/45 – No Buddy Atoll – U.S. Army

 11/10/45 – Hare Tonic – WB

 ’45 – Secrets of the Caribbean – U.S. Army

 3/2/46 – Quentil Quail – WB

 5/4/46 – Hush My Mouse – WB

 5/25/46 – Hair-Raising Hare – WB

 7/13/46 – The Eager Beaver – WB

 9/28/46 – Fair and Worm-er – WB

 11/23/46 – Roughly Squeaking – WB

 5/8/47 – Scent-Imental Over You – WB

 6/21/47 – Inki at the Circus – WB

 8/3/47 – A Pest in the House – WB

 10/4/47 – Little Orphan Airedale – WB

 2/7/48 – A Feather in His Hare – WB

 2/28/48 – What’s Brewin’ Bruin? – WB

 4/10/48 – Rabbit Punch – WB

 7/24/48 – Haredevil Hare – WB

 8/7/48 – You Were Never Duckier – WB

 10/7/48 – House-Hunting Mice – WB

 10/21/48 – Daffy Dilly – WB

 12/14/48 – My Bunny Lies Over the Sea – WB

 12/18/48 – Scaredy Cat – WB

 ’49 – So Much For So Little (Public Health) – WB (Academy Award Winner)

 1/29/49 – Awful Orphan – WB

 2/26/49 – Mississippi Hare – WB

 4/23/49 – Mouse Wreckers – WB (Academy Award Nominee)

 5/14/49 – The Bee-Deviled Bruin – WB

 6/25/49 – Long-Haired Hare – WB

 8/13/49 – Often an Orphan – WB

 9/16/49 – Fast and Furry-ous – WB

 10/7/49 – Frigid Hare – WB

 11/12/49 – For Scent-imental Reasons – WB (Academy Award Winner)

 12/10/49 – Bear Feat – WB

 12/24/49 – Rabbit Hood – WB

 2/18/50 – The Scarlet Pumpernickel – WB

 3/11/50 – Homeless Hare – WB

 4/15/50 – The Hypo-condri-Cat – WB

 7/8/50 – Eight Ball Bunny – WB

 8/26/50 – Dog Gone South – WB

 9/2/50 – The Ducksters – WB

 11/25/50 – Caveman Inki – WB

 12/16/50 – The Rabbit of Seville – WB

 12/30/50 – Two’s a Crowd – WB

 3/10/51 – Bunny Hugged – WB

 3/24/51 – Scent-imental Romeo – WB

 4/28/51 – A Hound For Trouble – WB

 5/19/51 – Rabbit Fire – WB

 6/16/51 – Chow Hound – WB

 7/14/51 – The Wearing of the Grin – WB

 8/28/51 – Cheese Chasers – WB

 10/20/51 – A Bear for Punishment – WB

 11/17/51 – Dripalong Daffy – WB

 1/19/52 – Operation: Rabbit – WB

 2/2/52 – Feed the Kitty – WB

 3/29/52 – Little Beau Pepe – WB

 4/19/52 – Water, Water Every Hare – WB

 5/24/52 – Beep, Beep – WB

 6/7/52 – The Hasty Hare – WB

 8/23/52 – Going! Going! Gosh! – WB

 9/8/52 – Mouse Warning – WB

 9/20/52 – Rabbit Seasoning – WB

 11/29/52 – Terrier Stricken – WB

 1/3/53 – Don’t Give Up the Sheep – WB

 2/4/53 – Forward March Hare – WB

 2/21/53 – Kiss Me Cat – WB

 2/28/53 – Duck Amuck – WB

 5/3/53 – Much Ado About Nutting – WB

 7/11/53 – Wild Over You – WB

 7/25/53 – Duck Dodgers in the 24 1/2 Century – WB

 8/8/53 – Bully for Bugs – WB

 9/14/53 – Zipping Along – WB

 10/3/53 – Duck! Rabbit! Duck! – WB

 12/19/53 – Punch Trunk – WB

 2/13/54 – Feline Frame-Up – WB

 2/27/54 – Cat’s Bah – WB

1954 – No Barking

 5/22/54 – Claws for Alarm – WB

 7/24/54 – Bewitched Bunny – WB

 8/14/54 – Stop, Look and Hasten – WB

 10/16/54 – From A to Z-Z-Z-Z – WB (Academy Award Nominee)

 11/13/54 – Lumberjack Rabbit – WB

 11/27/54 – My Little Duckaroo – WB

 12/11/54 – Sheep Ahoy – WB

 12/18/54 – Baby Buggy Bunny – WB

 ’55 – A Hitch in Time (US Air Force) – WB

 2/12/55 – Beanstalk Bunny – WB

 4/30/55 – Ready, Set, Zoom! – WB

 5/21/55 – Past Perfumance – WB

 6/11/55 – Rabbit Rampage – WB

 7/13/55 – Double or Mutton – WB

 8/6/55 – Jumpin’ Jupiter – WB

 10/1/55 – Knight-Mare Hare – WB

 10/15/55 – Two Scent’s Worth – WB

 12/10/55 – Guided Muscle – WB

 12/31/55 – One Froggy Evening – WB

 ’56 – 90 Days Wondering – U.S. Army

 1/14/56 – Bugs Bonnets – WB

 2/25/56 – Broom-Stick Bunny – WB

 3/10/56 – Rocket Squad – WB

 3/31/56 – Heaven Scent – WB

 5/5/56 – Gee Whiz-z-z – WB

 7/21/56 – Barbary Coast Bunny – WB

 8/4/56 – Rocket-Bye Baby – WB

 9/29/56 – Deduce, You Say – WB

 11/10/56 – There They Go-Go-Go – WB

 12/15/56 – To Hare is Human – WB

 ’57 – Drafty Isn’t It? – U.S. Army

 1/26/57 – Scrambled Ashes – WB

 2/9/57 – Ali Baba Bunny – WB

 2/23/57 – Go Fly a Kit – WB

 6/8/57 – Steal Wool – WB

 7/6/57 – What’s Opera, Doc? – WB (Nat’l Film Registry)

 9/14/57 – Zoom and Bored – WB

 9/20/57 – Boyhood Daze – WB

 10/21/57 – Touche and Go – WB

 3/8/58 – Robin Hood Daffy – WB

 3/29/58 – Hare Way to the Stars – WB

 4/12/58 – Whoa Be Gone! – WB

 6/28/58 – To Itch His Own – WB

 10/11/58 – Hook, Line and Stinker – WB

 12/6/58 – Hip Hip-Hurry – WB

 12/20/58 – Cat Feud – WB

 1/10/59 – Baton Bunny – WB

 5/9/59 – Hot Rod and Reel – WB

 10/10/59 – Wild About Hurry – WB

 1/19/60 – Fastest with the Mostest – WB

 4/23/60 – Who Scent You? – WB

 6/4/60 – Rabbit’s Feat – WB

 7/30/60 – Ready Woolen and Able – WB

 10/8/60 – Hopalong Casualty – WB

 12/3/60 – High Note – WB (Academy Award Nominee)

 1/21/61 – Zip ‘N’ Snort – WB

 2/25/61 – The Mouse on 57th Street – WB

 5/20/61 – The Abominable Snow Rabbit – WB

 6/3/61 – Lickety Splat – WB

 6/24/61 – A Scent of the Matterhorn – WB

 7/29/61 – Compressed Hare – WB

 11/11/61 – Beep Prepared – WB (Academy Award Nominee)

 12/30/61 – Nelly’s Folly – WB (Academy Award Nominee)

 2/10/62 – A Sheep in the Deep – WB

 6/2/62 – The Adventures of the Road Runner – WB

 6/30/62 – Zoom at the Top – WB

 8/18/62 – Louvre Come Back to Me – WB

 12/29/62 – Martian Through Georgia – WB

 1/19/63 – I Was a Teenage Thumb – WB

 4/27/63 – Now Hear This – WB (Academy Award Nominee)

1963 – Woolen Under Where

 6/8/63 – Hare-Breadth Hurry – WB

 10/19/63 – Mad as a Mars Hare – WB

 11/30/63 – Transylania 6-5000 – WB

 12/28/63 – To Beep or Not To Beep – WB

 6/6/64 – War and Pieces – WB

 ’63 – Penthouse Mouse – MGM

 ’64 – The Cat Above, The Mouse Below – MGM

 ’64 – Is There a Doctor in the Mouse? – MGM

 ’64 – Much Ado About Mousing – MGM

 ’64 – Snowbody Loves Me – MGM

 ’64 – Unshrinkable Jerry Mouse – MGM

 ’65 – The Dot and the Line – MGM (Academy Award Winner)

 ’65 – Tom-ic Energy – MGM

 ’65 – Ah-Sweet Mouse Story of Life – MGM

 ’65 – Bad Day At Cat Rock – MGM

 ’65 – Haunted Mouse – MGM

 ’65 – I’m Just Wild About Jerry – MGM

 ’65 – Of Feline Bondage – MGM

 ’65 – Tom Thump – MGM

 ’65 – The Year of the Mouse – MGM

 ’65 – The Cat’s Me-Ouch – MGM

 ’66 – Duel Personality – MGM

 ’66 – Jerry Jerry Quite Contrary – MGM

1966 – Love Me, Love My Mouse

 ’66 – The Bear That Wasn’t – MGM

 12/18/66 – How the Grinch Stole Christmas (TV) – MGM

 ’67 – Cat and Duplicat – MGM

 ’67 – Cannery Rodent – MGM

1967 –  How the Grinch Stole Christmas (TV Special)

1967 – Gillette commercial

 ’67 – The Mouse from H.U.N.G.E.R. – MGM

 5/18/69 – The Pogo Special Birthday Special (TV) – MGM

 3/19/70 – Horton Hears a Who (TV) – MGM

 ’71 – The Phantom Tollbooth (Feature) – MGM

’71 – Horton Hears a Who (TV Special)

’71 – The Pogo Family Birthday Special

72’ – Curiosity Shop (TV Series)

73’ –  A Christmas Carol

 4/24/73 – The Cricket in Times Square (TV) – CJE

 12/14/73 – A Very Merry Cricket (TV) – CJE

1/16/74 – Yankee Doodle Cricket (TV) – CJE

3/24/74 – The White Seal (TV) – CJE

 1/9/75 – Rikki-Tikki-Tavi (TV) – CJE

 2/11/76 – Mowgli’s Brothers (TV) – CJE

 11/27/76 – Carnival of the Animals (TV) – CJE

 2/23/78 – A Connecticut Rabbit in King Arthur’s Court (TV) – CJE

 11/30/78 – Raggedy Ann & Andy in the Great Santa Claus Caper (TV) – CJE

 78’ – Bugs Bunny in King Arthur’s Court

 9/30/79 – Bugs Bunny/Road Runner Movie – WB

 10/31/79 – Raggedy Ann & Andy in the Pumpkin Who Couldn’t Smile (TV) – CJE

 11/27/79 – Bugs Bunny’s Looney Christmas Tales – WB

 79’ – Daffy Duck’s Thanks-for-Giving Special

 ’80 – Duck Dodgers & the Return of the 24 1/2 Century (TV) – WB

 5/21/80 – Bugs Bunny’s Bustin’ Out All Over (TV) – WB

 11/24/81 – Daffy Duck’s Thanks-for-Giving Special (TV) – WB

 83’ – Heineken commercial

 1/14/86 – Bugs Bunny/Looney Tunes All-Star 50th Anniv. Special (TV) – WB

 86’ – Warner Bros. Golden Jubilee

 ’92 – Stay Tuned (animation sequence from movie) – CJFP

 ’93 – Mrs. Doubtfire (animation sequence from movie) – CJFP

 12/94 – Chariots of Fur – CJFP

 1/95 – Another Froggy Evening – CJFP

 12/95 – Superior Duck – CJFP

 ’96 – From Hare to Eternity – CJFP

 10/24/01 – Timber Wolf – CJE & WB