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Tweety Bird (Picture 3)

Wednesday, April 27, 2011

Tweety Bird 3
Tweety Bird (Picture 3)
Tweety Bird cartoon images gallery 3. Tweety Bird cartoon pictures collection 3.
Many of Mel Blanc's characters are known for speech impediments. One of Tweety's most noticeable is that /s/, /k/, and /g/ are changed to /t/, /d/, or (final s) /θ/; for example, "pussy cat" comes out as "putty tat", later rendered "puddy tat", and "sweetie pie" comes out as "tweetie pie", hence his name. He also has trouble with liquid sounds; as with Elmer Fudd, /l/ and /r/ tend to come out as /w/. In Putty Tat Trouble, he begins the cartoon singing a song about himself, "I'm a tweet wittow biwd in a diwded cage; Tweety'th my name but I don't know my age. I don't have to wuwy and dat is dat; I'm tafe in hewe fwom dat ol' putty tat." (Translation: "I'm a sweet little bird in a gilded cage...") Aside from this speech challenge, Tweety's voice (and a fair amount of his attitude) is similar to that of Bugs Bunny, rendered as a child (in The Old Grey Hare, Bugs' infant voice was very similar to Tweety's normal voice), which was achieved by speeding up Mel Blanc's voice recordings of Tweety. Tweety Bird made his debut in the Warner Bros. cartoon A Tale of Two Kitties (released November 21, 1942), directed by Bob Clampett. He didn't meet his most famous adversary in that first outing — his role was to defend himself from a pair of Hollywood-caricature cats named Babbit and Catstello. Tweety Bird (Picture 3). Tweety Bird cartoon images gallery 3. Tweety Bird cartoon pictures collection 3. Nor was he called by name — like Chip'n'Dale, Wile E. Coyote, and many other cartoon stars, the name came only when he'd appeared twice. He did, however, utter his most famous line, "I tawt I taw a puddy tat." And the child-like, ever-so-innocent demeanor with which he demolished his antagonists was there right from the start. He made two more Clampett-directed appearances with second-string opponents. Finally, in Tweetie Pie (1947), he matched wits with Sylvester Pussycat, whose prior films had been equally nondescript, and history was made. That cartoon became the first from the Warner Bros. Studio to win an Oscar. Tweety was cast as the pet of an elderly woman named Granny, who never suspected what a little stinker he was. He was never again seen without Sylvester, and seldom without Granny. Clampett was not there to share in the glory, however, having left the studio to concentrate on properties of his own, such as Beany & Cecil. Friz Freleng directed all subsequent Tweety & Sylvester cartoons except the last. These included another Oscar winner (Birds Anonymous, 1957) and a nominee (Sandy Claws, 1954). The series ended with Hawaiian Aye Aye (1964), directed by Gerry Chiniquy. Tweety became a comic book character in the late 1940s, when a "Tweety & Sylvester" series was added to the Looney Tunes and Merrie Melodies Comics title. In 1952, the pair got their own comic, which ran until 1984, with a brief gap in the early 1960s. Today, he makes regular appearances in the revived Looney Tunes title. Tweety Bird (Picture 3). Tweety Bird cartoon images gallery 3. Tweety Bird cartoon pictures collection 3.
Tweety Bird (Picture 1)
Tweety Bird (Picture 2)
Tweety Bird (Picture 4)



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