IMAGES OF BABY LOONEY TUNES - IMAGES OF BABY
IMAGES OF BABY LOONEY TUNES - BABY DEER AND CAT
Images Of Baby Looney Tunes
Looney Tunes: Golden Collection, Vol. 2
Greetings, Looneytics! For all who rightly place Looney Tunes alongside Mom, apple pie and web-surfing at work as American institutions, this is your time to rise and shine and watch. Yes, here on 4 discs you'll find 60 more of the finest, funniest, bestest Golden Era cartoons from the feverishly bent artistic minds at Termite Terrace. Disc 1 showcases a certain wascally wabbit. The happiness of pursuit is center stage in Disc 2 and 3's respective batches of Road Runner and Sylvester/Tweety fun. Disc 4 is an all-star cavalcade of Hollywood parodies and more. All 60 toons are restored, remastered, uncut. And each disc is chock-a-block with bonus goodies. It's a 24-carrot gem of a collection. Anything less would be dethpicable.
Brash, fast-paced, and hysterically funny, the Warner Brothers cartoons rank among the undisputed treasures of American animation and American comedy. This second collection, a follow-up to Looney Tunes: Golden Collection, includes such gems as "Porky in Wackyland," "A Bear for Punishment," "Gee Whiz-z-z," The Great Piggy Bank Robbery," and "I Love to Singa." A short documentary about director Bob Clampett features several cartoon historians, animator Eric Goldberg, Shawshank Redemption director Frank Darabont, and Ren and Stimpy creator John Kricfalusi (enthusiastic but over the top). But Warners continues its scattergun approach to selecting films. There are only eight cartoons by Clampett in the set, plus three by Tex Avery and one by Frank Tashlin. "Rabbit Fire" and "Rabbit Seasoning" appear on the first set, but the third cartoon in Jones's trilogy, "Duck! Rabbit! Duck!" isn't on either. More than two-thirds of the films are by Friz Freleng and Chuck Jones. That's not necessarily a bad thing. "Show Biz Bugs," "Bugs Bunny Rides Again," and the Oscar-winning "Tweety Pie" showcase Freleng's razor-sharp timing. "What's Opera, Doc," "The Dover Boys," and the justly celebrated "One Froggy Evening" rank among Jones's boldest experiments and most brilliant successes.
Volume Two includes some genuine rarities, among them, "Sinkin' in the Bathtub" (1930), the first Looney Tune, and the Oscar-winning documentary "So Much for So Little." With 60-plus cartoons, transferred from good prints Looney Tunes: Golden Collection, Volume 2 is a collection to treasure. (Rated G, suitable for all ages: cartoon violence) --Charles Solomon
Massacre of the Looney Tunes
Massacre of the Innocents is a baroque painting by Peter Ruben. The painting depicts an episode from the Gospel of Matthew where King Herod of Judea seeks to find the newborn baby Jesus. After the Magi announced the birth of baby Jesus, Herod ordered the execution of all male children in Bethlehem to try and keep his throne.
Ruben’s painting depicts Herod’s soldiers executing male children and prying them away from their mothers. Their mother’s are fighting back in return desperate to save their children.
Ruben’s piece, Massacre of the Innocents is very serious and depicts a lot of emotion and fear. I wanted to capture the same emotion and fear of his painting, but I wanted change the tone of the painting from a serious tone to a humorous tone. To do this I decided to replace the people in the photograph with Looney Tune characters.
In my picture, Massacre of the Looney Tunes, the “evil” Looney Tune characters are taking revenge on the “good” Looney Tune characters. The “evil” Looney Tunes want the spotlight back, and want to be children’s favorite character. This motive demonstrates a strle for power similar to King Herod’s strle to keep his power over his Kingdom.
To add to the humor, I wanted the Looney Tunes to remain in the Renaissance time period. I scanned in different paintings in order to have garments that exemplified clothing from that time period and the original Massacre of the Innocents. In addition, the Looney tunes all capture the same fear, ferocity, and chaos that are in Ruben’s original painting.
To achieve the effect of Looney Tune characters in the Renaissance period, I used a used the lasso tool to cut out each character and/or item. Sometimes I would cut out multiple images of the same character and merge them together to give the character a different body angle or facial expression. My tactics involved a lot of different layers and in some cases layer masks, which allow you to add and remove parts of a picture with the paintbrush tool. I also used the smudge tool to make the background look more cohesive. The background is little pieces of the original Massacre of the Innocents background copied and pasted in little segments, then smudged together, so the pieces didn’t look separated.
Overall, my picture has a comedic effect because the style and format of the cartoons clashes with that of Ruben’s Massacre of the Innocents and the Renaissance setting.
Looney Tunes weekly refill. I couldn't bear to use up such pretty paper & now I don't even use it. It's just in a storage box. Check out the pink planner...ha ha ha!
Now I use a nice black "more grown up" one from filofax for keeping addresses, receipts, financial expenses, little important infos, etc.... For a daily to-do planner, I use a small little planner book (non-ring)...it's less bulky & lighter. I keep my filofax at home.
images of baby looney tunes
More Looney Tunes...your wish is our command. In this 4-disc set are 60 more of the most looneytic Looney Tunes ever unleashed and over 5 hours of extra special features. Indeed, some have never before been on home video! Disc 1 features some of the best Bugs and Daffy shorts ever. Disc 2 is filled with Looney Tunes version of fairy tales. Disc 3 features the best of Looney Tunes directed by Bob Clampett. And Disc 4 is all about the early daze.
Music Only Track
The fifth collection of Looney Tunes and Merrie Melodies continues Warner Bros.' scattershot approach, mixing classics and obscurities. Among the best-known and funniest cartoons are "Ali Baba Bunny" (Daffy yelling, "I'm rich! I'm socially secure!"), "Bewitched Bunny" (Witch Hazel galloping off in a cloud of hair pins), and "Buccaneer Bunny" (a sterling example of one of director Friz Freleng's favorite gags: having the characters run up and down stairs and in and out of various doors). "Gold Diggers of '49" and "Little Red Walking Hood" show Tex Avery beginning to explore the self-reflexive gags that would be become one of the hallmarks of his mature style. In "Walking Hood," Grandma stops the action to answer the phone and place her order with the grocer--including a case of gin. "The Daffy Doc" is Bob Clampett at his most surreal, with Daffy and Porky getting sucked into an iron lung, bulging and shrinking like balloon animals. Some of the earliest cartoons predate the adoption of "The Merry-Go-Round Broke Down" as the theme song for the Warner Bros. cartoons. Many shorts from the early '30s were built around songs from Warner's musicals: "I've Got to Sing a Torch Song" (written for Gold Diggers of 1933) features caricatures of Mae West, George Bernard Shaw, Benito Mussolini, and Bing Crosby frolicking to the title tune. Greta Garbo delivers the closing, "That's All, Folks!" Like the previous four sets, Golden Collection Volume 5 comes loaded with extras that range from three WWII films in which Mr. Hook urges sailors to buy war bonds to "Extremes and In-Betweens: A Life in Animation" (2000), a documentary about Oscar-winning director Chuck Jones. Many of these cartoons will have viewers of all ages in stitches. (Unrated, suitable for ages 6 and older: cartoon violence, ethnic stereotypes, mild risque humor, alcohol and tobacco use) --Charles Solomon
gift for baby shower host
baby crib safety
jim jones baby girl lyrics
babies with milk allergies
interactive baby website
baby proof tv guard
race car baby walker