THE BUGS BUNNY & TWEETY SHOW


Written by Kevin McCorry
    "Overture, curtain, lights!
    This is it. The night of nights.
    No more rehearsing or nursing a part.
    We know every part by heart!
    (cane flip)
    Overture, curtain, lights!
    This is it. We'll hit the heights!
    And oh, what heights we'll hit!
    On with the show, this is it!
    (character procession)
    Tonight what heights we'll hit!
    On with the show, this is it!"
    "The Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show."
In 1985, the network rights to Saturday morning television broadcast of Warner Brothers' cartoons in the United States transferred to ABC from CBS. CBS had been running the cartoons on its Bugs Bunny/Road Runner Hour (until 1978), then on its 90-minute or 2-separate-hour Bugs Bunny/Road Runner Show (until 1985). Though the lengths of its instalments changed from 60 minutes to 90 to two 60 minutes (in 1982-3) and back to 90 (for 1983-5), all other aspects of Bugs Bunny/Road Runner format remained in the main quite constant until 1984. Each episode had the opening on a stage, with Bugs Bunny and Daffy Duck singing "This is it" and with a procession of characters marching across the stage, and such was followed by a Road Runner song with rapid clips from various Road Runner cartoons.

For the final season (1984-5) of The Bugs Bunny/Road Runner Show on CBS, the television series was overhauled and given an entirely new look. The familiar stage setting was dropped, and Bugs and Daffy did not sing "This is it". Instead, new graphics were introduced to blend into a series of fast cuts from such cartoons as "Knighty Knight Bugs" and "Freeze Frame", complimented by an appealing theme song which went as follows:

    "It's cartoon gold, for young and old.
    It's the Bugs Bunny/Road Runner Show.
    The Bugs is hot. The Coyote's not.
    And Road Runner's go, go, go!..."
Each character was introduced in the song and said his trademark line. The opening song would then finish with these lyrics:
    "And they go beep-beep-beep-beep-oom-bapa-mao-mao-bubba-bubba-bub-a-Bugs!
    The famous cartoon show's the only way to go.
    It's the Bugs Bunny/Road Runner Show!"
On all previous seasons of The Bugs Bunny/Road Runner Show and on The Bugs Bunny/Road Runner Hour, all cartoons were titled with a still image of Bugs, the Road Runner, or other characters on stage, or Sylvester peeking from behind a tree at a fleeing Tweety, etc.. Now, the same poses of the characters and the words of the cartoon titles were turned into moving graphics that left a blurry trail as they moved around the screen to eventually settle into a stationary position. Each cartoon was titled in a different way, with different graphic movements. Music accompanying this newly formatted cartoon titling, had also been changed to match the motifs in the opening song. The result was a new, likable, and always interesting style to a television show that needed several breaths of fresh air.

When ABC acquired right to broadcast the cartoons in 1985, it transferred them to videotape so that edits for violence or for ethnically sensitive content could be seamlessly done (CBS' edits for violence involved clumsy splices to film prints). ABC retained CBS' new graphic titles for the individual cartoons, but combined them with the musical accompaniment that had been used prior to 1984 by CBS.


The cartoon, "Pre-Hysterical Hare", as titled from 1984 to 1989 on the CBS and ABC television networks.

In 1985, ABC's first cartoon compilation television series for the Warner Brothers cartoon shorts was The Bugs Bunny/Looney Tunes Comedy Hour, which featured all characters except for Tweety and Speedy Gonzales. 13 episodes were produced, and they were run 4 times from September, 1985 to September, 1986.


Image of the titling for "Tweety and the Beanstalk" on The Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show from 1986 to 1989.

For the 1986-7 television season, a decision was made to return Tweety to Saturday morning, possibly by popular demand. On September 13, 1986, The Bugs Bunny/Looney Tunes Comedy Hour was replaced by The Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show.



The Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show would be the top-rated Saturday morning television show on ABC for many years, and over the course of its full, 14-year span, a vast swath of the post-1948 Warner Brothers cartoons appeared on U.S. Saturday daytime network television.

Bugs Bunny & Tweety initially aired in 1986-7 on ABC on Saturdays at 12 P.M. Atlantic Time. In years thereafter, it was also transmitted by individual Canadian television stations, never on a national network basis, and often at the same time as ABC's broadcast, so that Canadian cable television systems could perform programme substitution to remove American advertising on the ABC television network affiliates.

For a short time in 1987, The Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show moved on ABC to 12:30. With its expansion to hour-long format in 1988, it aired consistently on ABC at 12 P.M. (except for an occasional Saturday when live sports coverage caused it to air an hour or two earlier), until summer in 1994, when it moved to 9 A.M. Atlantic Time. In following seasons, it moved to 10 A.M., then to 11 A.M., and then to 11:30 A.M.. Its airtime on ABC for its final season (1999-2000) was 12 P.M..

In 1986, avid followers of the Warner Brothers cartoons of directors Chuck Jones, Friz Freleng, and Robert McKimson were probably dismayed that their favourite Saturday morning television series had been reduced to a half-hour. The once-great 90-minute or 2-hour staple of CBS' Saturday morning cartoon fare had been turned by ABC into a measly 30-minute television show. The return of Tweety was cold comfort to viewers who saw their favourite cartoons reduced to what seemed a bare minimum, sitting beside such pap as The Flintstone Kids on ABC's late Saturday morning schedule.


After learning that his people have locked him in their house for two weeks, Sylvester is relieved to find a large cache of canned goods, including a can of tuna fish. But where is the can opener? "Canned Feud" was a cartoon with a long history of featured inclusion in episodes of CBS' Bugs Bunny/Road Runner Show. But after ABC acquired the Saturday morning broadcast rights to the Warner Brothers cartoons, all that would be seen of "Canned Feud" on U.S. network television on Saturdays would be a clip of Sylvester laughing that was used in 1986 for the opening of The Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show.

The original opening for The Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show was similar to that of The Bugs Bunny/Looney Tunes Comedy Hour. A voice-over announcer stated the name of the television show and mentioned some of its cartoon stars. The visuals began with a scene from "Pre-Hysterical Hare", wherein Bugs activates a film projector. With advanced video-matting techniques, the projector was caused to show on a screen a collage of clips from such cartoons as "From Hare to Heir" (with Yosemite Sam laughing as he steps out of a closet), from "The Million-Hare" (with Daffy Duck realising that his motorboat has come apart), from "Canned Feud" (Sylvester laughing), from "Tweet and Sour" (with Sylvester clutching Tweety and running), and from "The Last Hungry Cat" (with Sylvester kissing Tweety). "Canned Feud" and "Tweet and Sour" would, however, never be among the featured cartoons in any Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show episode.


In "Knighty Knight Bugs", the first cartoon ever to be featured in an instalment of The Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show, Bugs is sent by King Arthur to retrieve the Singing Sword that has been stolen by Black Knight Yosemite Sam.

Four cartoons were usually shown in each half-hour instalment, and at least one of the cartoons was extensively edited for content or for time. The very first Bugs Bunny & Tweety, on September 13, 1986, contained "Knighty Knight Bugs", "Sandy Claws", a severely edited "Hare-Less Wolf", a clip from "Goldimouse and the Three Cats", and "Hyde and Go Tweet".

It seemed at that juncture that the format of this television series would be two Bugs Bunny cartoons and two Tweety cartoons per episode. But in Show 3, on September 27, 1986, there were 2 Bugs Bunny cartoons and only 1 Tweety. The other cartoon, "For Scent-imental Reasons", featured Pepe Le Pew. From here, ABC's intention seemed to involve reserving one cartoon per show for characters other than Bugs or Tweety. Many Sylvester cartoons without Tweety were seen in 1986-7, among them "Cats A-Weigh!", "Hoppy-Go-Lucky", "Hoppy Daze", "The Slap-Hoppy Mouse", "Dr. Jerkyl's Hide", "Mouse-Taken Identity", "D' Fightin' Ones", and "Tree For Two". Foghorn Leghorn made appearances in "A Fractured Leghorn", "Mother Was a Rooster", and "Weasel While You Work". And the Ralph Wolf and Sam Sheepdog cartoons, "Woolen Under Where", "Double or Mutton", "Don't Give Up the Sheep", and "A Sheep in the Deep", were also in the mix, as too were "A Mutt in a Rut" with Elmer Fudd and "Two's a Crowd" and "Terrier-Stricken" with Claude Cat and Frisky Puppy.

By December, expectations of consistency were again debunked as instalments started airing without any Tweety cartoons in them. Show 14, on December 13, 1986, contained "Bewitched Bunny", "A Sheep in the Deep", "Dr. Jerkyl's Hide", and "Shishkabugs". Tweety returned a week later for a Christmas show featuring "Bugs Bunny's Christmas Carol", "Gift Wrapped", and "Portrait of the Artist as a Young Bunny". For the next two months, Tweety was only sporadically on the television show, in one instance appearing twice (in the January 24, 1987 instalment containing "Hare Trimmed", "Trick or Tweet", "Hoppy Daze", and "Tweet Tweet Tweety") and in others not appearing at all. Only 25 half-hour shows were produced in the 1986-7 season, and they were repeated from March to September, 1987, with Show 1 airing three times! Moreover, some cartoons (e.g. "Hare Trimmed", "Hoppy Daze") were included twice in the 25 shows, while no Road Runner cartoons appeared.


First episode of the second season of The Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show contained the cartoon, "Hoppy Daze", for which the titling looked like this.

The second season of Bugs Bunny & Tweety began on September 12, 1987. At first, it seemed as though all cartoons shown in this season would be repeats from the previous year. But by episodes 7 and 8, cartoons like "Devil's Feud Cake" and "Corn On the Cop", which had not been shown before on The Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show, appeared. Happily, every instalment in this season contained one Tweety cartoon, which seemed to find a niche as the fourth and final feature in each show. And Tweety cartoons unseen in the previous season, such as "A Street Cat Named Sylvester", "Ain't She Tweet", "Catty Cornered", "Canary Row", and "Birds Anonymous", were broadcast over the winter months. A string of Road Runner cartoons, including "Hopalong Casualty", "War and Pieces", and "Going! Going! Gosh!", also appeared over a period of 8 weeks in the same winter months. Whereas the 1986-7 season only had 25 shows, the 1987-8 season had 34. Other new-to-Bugs Bunny & Tweety cartoons that aired in 1987-8 were "Claws in the Lease", "Fish and Slips", "Stupor Duck", "Duck Amuck", "Mutiny On the Bunny", and "Wideo Wabbit".

Below are images of the titling for some of the cartoons on The Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show in its first two seasons.

   

   

   

In the summer of 1988, ABC decided to start broadcasting back-to-back two instalments of The Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show, so that Warner Brothers' cartoons again received 60 minutes of airtime. This was supposedly an experiment for an expanded, hour-long format for the television show, which was broadcast in the following season.

Below are images of the titling for some of the cartoons on The Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show in its third season.

   

   

   

The new season of one-hour instalments began on September 10, 1988. Most episodes contained 7 slightly edited, or 8 heavily edited, cartoons. Two Tweety cartoons were included in every instalment, and several cartoons never before on The Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show, among them "14 Carrot Rabbit", "Pop 'im Pop!", "Hot Cross Bunny", "My Bunny Lies Over the Sea", and "All a Bir-r-r-d", appeared in unedited, or nearly unedited, glory!

The first four episodes of the 1988-9 Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show season used the then-familiar opening from the prior two Bugs Bunny & Tweety seasons, but when episode number 5 began on October 8, 1988, Bugs Bunny & Tweety viewers received a very pleasant surprise! The television show started with clips from "What's Up, Doc?", "Home, Tweet Home", "Hot Cross Bunny", "All a Bir-r-r-d", "Stupor Duck", "The Hasty Hare", "The Last Hungry Cat", "Person to Bunny", and "Long-Haired Hare" (some of these cartoons had not yet been seen on The Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show!), leading into the resurrected, stylishly cartoon-animated "This is it" song, performed by Bugs and Daffy against a beautiful, violet-purple, neon-light background. A procession of characters (Tweety, Sylvester Jr., Hippety Hopper, Yosemite Sam, Sylvester, Elmer Fudd, the Road Runner, Wile E. Coyote, and Foghorn Leghorn) walked across the stage from right to left. A purple curtain would then close, with Bugs and Tweety emerging from behind the curtain and Tweety waving to the audience as his top hat falls to completely engulf his head. This opening would be used for every Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show until September, 1992.


Character procession for the opening of The Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show from 1988 to 1992.

Hearkening back to the Bugs Bunny/Road Runner Show formula, this season of The Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show had 26 instalments, run from September, 1988 to March, 1989, and repeated from March to September, 1989. All cartoons retained their moving graphic titles introduced by CBS in 1984, and cartoons in many of the instalments shared images, motifs, or themes with those in weeks immediately preceding or following. For instance, the monstrous bird from "I Was a Teenage Thumb" in Show 2 foreshadowed the Tweety monster in Show 3's "Hyde and Go Tweet", which was itself followed in Show 4 by Bugs Bunny's spooky encounter with the monstrous flying bat, the transformed Count Bloodcount, in "Transylvania 6-5000". Another example was Bugs Bunny's Boy Scout reference in "Bugs' Bonnets" in instalment 7, which was followed by the same reference in both "Hare Trimmed" and "Hot Cross Bunny" in Show 8, while the laboratory setting in "Hot Cross Bunny" in Show 8 was followed by Show 9's "Dr. Jerkyl's Hide".


An example of the cartoon titling format post-1989 on The Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show.

The 1989-90 season contained the same batch of cartoons from 1988-9 shuffled into 26 new instalments. By episode 10 of that season, the titles for all individual cartoons had been reformatted. With Bugs Bunny's fiftieth birthday approaching, there was a decision to replace the graphic moving titles initiated by CBS in 1984 with a new titling system. Consistent for every cartoon, the new process of titling showed a winding stretch of gold film, along which Bugs, dressed in a tuxedo and top hat and surrounded by the Warner Brothers concentric circles, arcs across the screen to reveal each cartoon's title. The music accompanying this was a shortened version of the original Looney Tune theme used at the start of each Looney Tune theatrical cartoon in the 1940s, 1950s, and early 1960s. Cartoons on The Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show were titled in this way in all of the years from 1989 to 2000.

At the same time as this new cartoon titling system was introduced, the number of Tweety cartoons per instalment dropped from two to one, though occasionally two would be seen. A new gimmick to the television show was "Comedy Classics", excerpts from particular cartoons to fill time at the end of the first half-hour of most 1989-90 instalments. Bugs' "soft-shoe" dance with a "blackface" Colonel Shuffle in "Mississippi Hare", though deleted from the main ABC print of this cartoon, was shown as one of the "Comedy Classics". So too was the scene of Bugs feeding dynamite shish kabob to the Tasmanian Devil, an ABC-removed part of "Bill of Hare".

In 1990, one year after the passing of Mel Blanc, public interest in the Warner Brothers cartoons was rising. Bugs Bunny was celebrating his fiftieth birthday, and a prime-time television special was produced, in which various Hollywood celebrities expressed their love for the character. Perhaps in response to this increased interest, ABC decided to revamp its Warner Brothers cartoon compilation television series. When The Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show returned for another season in September, 1990, several cartoons, many never before shown on Saturday morning network television, joined the Bugs Bunny & Tweety agglomeration of cartoon shorts. Show 1 of that season contained 7 new-to-Saturday-morning cartoons, including "Baton Bunny", "Duck Dodgers in the 24 1/2th Century", "Rabbit Rampage", and "Room and Bird".


Purple became a dominant colour in the 1988-92 opening titles for Bugs & Tweety.

Format of the television show remained consistent in that 7 and sometimes 8 cartoons were telecast each week, and every episode started with a Bugs Bunny cartoon and ended with a Tweety. Many of the more heavily edited cartoons from previous seasons were shuffled over to the Nickelodeon specialty television channel or to the new, weekday Merrie Melodies television series available in syndication, while ABC showed complete such cartoons as "Bunny Hugged", "Pizzicato Pussycat", "Bad Ol' Putty Tat", "Lumber Jack-Rabbit", "Feed the Kitty", "Hare Lift", "Hyde and Hare", "Foxy By Proxy", "Rabbitson Crusoe", "Knight-Mare Hare", "Hurdy-Gurdy Hare", "Operation: Rabbit", "Forward March Hare", and "Big Top Bunny".

Due to Gulf War coverage, The Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show was not seen on January 26, 1991, and broadcast of the remaining instalments for that season was pushed back a week, so that Show 1 was not repeated in March.

As was the case with the 1989-90 season, 1991-2 featured nothing but the same cartoons from the prior season (1990-1), and due to live coverage of the Clarence Thomas sexual harassment trial in October, 1991, the broadcast sequence of the 26-show season that year was disrupted.


The last of the proudly marching characters cross stage behind Bugs and Daffy in the post-1992 opening of The Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show.

Bugs & Tweety was reformatted again in September, 1992. Its opening title sequence was reanimated, beginning with a woodland scene in which Bugs pulls Elmer Fudd's hunting hat over Fudd's face and "morphs" into Tweety, while Fudd pulls his hat off of his face and "morphs" into Sylvester, who chases Tweety, stumbles onto the ground, and "becomes" Wile E. Coyote. Wile E. collides with a tree and "transforms" into Daffy Duck, who receives a pie in the face before "morphing" into the Road Runner. The scene cuts to a stylised stage, adorned with "backdrops" from various cartoons, on which Bugs and Daffy, with unusually large flop-feet, sing "This is it". Pepe Le Pew and Porky Pig were added to the procession of characters who walk across the stage, while Hippety Hopper had been removed.

The 1992-3 season of The Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show differed from all of those previous by featuring a Road Runner cartoon every week, including cartoons like "Sugar and Spies" and "Guided Muscle", which ABC's Saturday morning Warner Brothers cartoon series had never shown until this point in time. One Tweety cartoon was seen each week, but it no longer was necessarily the concluding feature in each show. Sometimes it was, but most of the time, it was not. Commercial breaks were more frequent. The transition between first and second cartoons in each show was the only between-cartoon point where a commercial break was not imposed. Many long-established Saturday morning cartoons, including "Rabbit of Seville", "Piker's Peak", "Tweety and the Beanstalk", "Dr. Jerkyl's Hide", and "A Bird in a Guilty Cage", disappeared from the line-up, in favour of such new-to-Saturday morning cartoon shorts as "Who Scent You?" and "Mixed Master". Again, the season consisted of 26 instalments, from September, 1992 to March, 1993, followed by 26 weeks of repeats from March, 1993 to September, 1993.

For the television season of 1983-4, the same collection of Warner Brothers cartoons allocated to ABC in 1992-3 were assembled into new instalments. "Mad as a Mars Hare" was in two consecutive episodes in October and November, and some episodes were Tweety-less.

In the years after the 1993-4 season, quality of The Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show plummeted. Cartoons on it underwent additional trimming, even for innocuous Oriental imitations (e.g. Tweety's in "Tweety and the Beanstalk", a cartoon which returned to the show in 1995), the first cartoon was no longer reliably a Bugs Bunny, and Tweety often disappeared for weeks on end. Starting in 1996, only 6 edited cartoons were run in an hour-long time period, and the remaining airtime was filled with inane toy soldier animation, a double-dose of Schoolhouse Rock, and far too many commercials. Happily, though, long-unseen cartoons like "Tweety's Circus" and "Kit For Cat" were now shown on The Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show.

Bugs Bunny & Tweety hit an unprecedented low when its 1997-8 season began in September, 1997. Coverage of Princess Diana's funeral preempted Bugs & Tweety on September 6, 1997, and preemptions also occurred on the two following weeks, so that ABC, clearly more committed to coverage of the Disney works to which it then owned telecast rights, could show Winnie the Pooh at an airtime earlier than originally scheduled due to afternoon football games on television network affiliates. Though Bugs & Tweety finally began its 1997-8 season on September 27, 1997, preemptions for early broadcasts of Winnie the Pooh and other Disney offerings on ABC persisted, one week out of three, through the autumn months.

On January 3, 1998, Bugs & Tweety contained several cartoons unseen on ABC for several years, including "The Abominable Snow Rabbit", "Ali Baba Bunny", "By Word of Mouse", and "D' Fightin' Ones", as the offering of cartoons on ABC and Nickelodeon had been shuffled, which each broadcaster receiving rights to cartoons run on the other for the previous three years, and ABC's airings of Bugs & Tweety became consistent again. Cartoons never before on Bugs & Tweety were added to the television show. These cartoons included "The Honey-Mousers", "Mice Follies", "Dime to Retire", "Beep Prepared", "Stop! Look! And Hasten!", and "Chaser On the Rocks". Other cartoon shorts that had been completely missing from television for two or more years resurfaced on ABC, and among them were "Piker's Peak", "Terrier-Stricken", "Hyde and Go Tweet", and "The Awful Orphan".

Consistency of transmission was to suffer again in the summer of 1998, when Bugs Bunny & Tweety was preempted four weeks in a row.

The 1998-9 season of The Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show began on September 12, 1998, and loyal viewers were frustrated in the autumn months to find the show replaced by Winnie the Pooh one week out of three because of afternoon football and a rescheduling of Winnie the Pooh to an earlier airtime. Some pleasant surprises in the 1998-9 instalments were the return to television of the long-A.W.O.L. "A Bird in a Guilty Cage" and the reacquisition by ABC from Nickelodeon of "Going! Going! Gosh!" and "Zip 'n Snort".

1999-2000 was Bugs & Tweety's final season on ABC. On September 4, 1999, the television show moved from its 11:30 A.M. airtime of 1998-9 to 12 P.M., and its length was reduced to a half-hour. Thus, The Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show had come full circle. Many ABC affiliates dropped Bugs & Tweety in favour of local programming. So, for their last 12 months on ABC, the Warner Brothers cartoons received a very limited audience. Network preemptions were many in the autumn and early winter, but Bugs Bunny & Tweety's broadcasts stabilised to weekly, on the ABC affiliate stations still airing it, in mid-winter and spring of 2000. Some interesting developments were the inclusion of the never-before-on-ABC "Boyhood Daze" in a special Bugs Bunny & Tweety 90-minute matinee in December, 1999 and the uncut airing of "Whoa, Be-Gone!" in the March 11 instalment.


The final seasons of The Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show were of a blue and orange flourish in opening title presentation.

September 2, 2000 was the last day that The Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show graced the transmissions of ABC. The cartoons in that final U.S. network television engagement for the Warner Brothers cartoons were "The Grey-Hounded Hare", "Tugboat Granny", and "Guided Muscle". Thereafter, for better or for worse, the American cable television specialty channel, Cartoon Network, gained exclusive broadcast rights to every Warner Brothers cartoon in existence.

The following is an episode guide for The Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show's most definitive seasons, with full cartoon listings for the intervening years.


The Martin Brothers, Spike and Chester, and the Bull.
Season 1

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 1 (Sept. 13, 1986)
Premiere episode of Bugs & Tweety has bad ol' putty tat Sylvester trying to acquire Tweety on a beach flooded by a
succession of tidal waves and in the laboratory of a duplicitous doctor and Bugs reclaiming King Arthur's prized 
possession, the Singing Sword, from its thief, Black Knight Yosemite Sam, and flustering a forgetful wolf hunting a rabbit
for his shrewish wife to cook for their dinner.
"Knighty Knight Bugs" with Bugs Bunny, Yosemite Sam, and the Dragon
"Sandy Claws" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
"Hare-Less Wolf" with Bugs Bunny and Charles M. Wolf
Clip from "Goldimouse and the Three Cats" with Sylvester, Sylvester Jr., and Goldimouse
"Hyde and Go Tweet" with Tweety and Sylvester

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 2 (Sept. 20, 1986)
Bugs and Daffy's Palm Springs vacation has an unexpected Tibetan detour; Tweety, in his cage on a Hawaiian beach, is 
protected from Sylvester by Granny's pet shark while Granny is at a luau; Bugs and bunny-hunter Elmer are the unaware 
subjects in a scientific analysis of behaviour influenced by a variety of head garments; and a nanny in a park forestalls
Sylvester's aim to snatch and consume a certain canary.
"The Abominable Snow Rabbit" with Bugs Bunny, Daffy Duck, and the Abominable Snowman
"Hawaiian Aye Aye" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
"Bugs' Bonnets" with Bugs Bunny and Elmer Fudd
"Home, Tweet Home" with Tweety and Sylvester

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 3 (Sept. 27, 1986)
Bugs and Daffy are captured by the giant Elmer Fudd in a castle at the top of a tremendous beanstalk, the former escaping 
fe-fi-fo-fum Fudd's custody, the latter becoming the mechanism of Elmer's wristwatch. A bulldog, name of Spike, guards the
bird house wherein dwells Tweety, against the machinations of Sylvester, who utilises the contents of an inventor's 
laboratory to produce some interesting but insufficient dog-foiling devices. Yosemite Sam schemes to marry wealthy widow
Granny for her money, and Bugs acts to stop his sworn enemy's evil enterprise.
"Beanstalk Bunny" with Bugs Bunny, Daffy Duck, and Elmer Fudd
"Tweet and Lovely" with Tweety and Sylvester
"For Scent-imental Reasons" with Pepe Le Pew
"Hare Trimmed" with Bugs Bunny, Yosemite Sam, and Granny

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 4 (Oct. 4, 1986)
What season for hunting is it? Rabbit season, duck season, dirty skunk season, pigeon season, or mongoose season? Bugs 
and Daffy- and mainly Bugs- have Elmer Fudd thinking that it is each one of these. Sylvester disguises himself as moving
men and as a female dog in his schemes to gain access to the bulldog-guarded, new home of Tweety and Granny. And in a 
retrospective on Bugs' life, Bugs foes come onto stage to honour him but eventually start to scheme his explosive demise.
"Duck! Rabbit, Duck!" with Bugs Bunny, Daffy Duck, and Elmer Fudd
"Muzzle Tough" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
"Cats A-Weigh!" with Sylvester, Sylvester Jr., and Hippety Hopper
"This is a Life?" with Bugs Bunny, Daffy Duck, Elmer Fudd, Yosemite Sam, and Granny

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 5 (Oct. 11, 1986)
Yosemite Sam, Italiano pussycat Sylvester, and Ralph Wolf all high dive, Sam with guns in his hands, Sylvester wearing a 
bathing cap, and Ralph having garbed himself in scuba gear; Bugs is a Wild West carnival barker and a zoo keeper; and 
Tweety and Granny are tourists in Venice.
"High Diving Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"A Pizza Tweety Pie" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
"Woolen Under Where" with Ralph Wolf and Sam Sheepdog
"Bill of Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Tasmanian Devil

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 6 (Oct. 18, 1986)
Sylvester thinks that he is Buck Rogers; a pair of hillbillies square dance with each other in compliance with the 
violent, yokel lyrics sung by Bugs; Bugs tangles with (Yosemite) Sam Von Schamm, the Hessian, in opposing forts on an 
American Civil War battlefield; and baby kangaroo Hippety Hopper, in a storage crate within a dock warehouse, is mistaken 
by Sylvester and by Sylvester's dimwit feline sidekick, Benny, for a giant mouse for which for Sylvester to fight and for
Benny to adopt as a pet.
"Bunker Hill Bunny" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"Dog Pounded" with Tweety and Sylvester
"Hoppy-Go-Lucky" with Sylvester, Benny Cat, and Hippety Hopper
"Hillbilly Hare" with Bugs Bunny and the Martin Brothers

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 7 (Oct. 25, 1986)
Road Runner replacement Bugs swallows ACME Super Speed Vitamins to elude the grasp of Wile E. Coyote. The magic beans
that spawn a legendary beanstalk do so beneath Sylvester's box of slumber, and the putty tat, upon awakening, discovers
a castle inhabited by giant-sized Tweety, an enormous bulldog, and their master- the obligatory terrifying titan, who 
detests interloping felines. And to avoid being consigned to a crocodile pit, Bugs tells of some his previous hilarious
experiences.
"Hare-Breadth Hurry" with Bugs Bunny and Wile E. Coyote
"Tweety and the Beanstalk" with Tweety and Sylvester
"Hoppy Daze" with Sylvester and Hippety Hopper
"Hare-Abian Nights" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 8 (Nov. 1, 1986)
Sam, Duke of Yosemite, hopes in vain to be awarded one million pounds for mild temperament as the host to Bugs. A jet-
propelled bird cage enables Tweety to fly outside of Granny's house while retaining a condition of cage-fostered security.
Foghorn Leghorn and a cat combat each other to possess a worm as food or as bait for food. And lastly, Bugs and Yosemite
Sam are at odds over property rights.
"From Hare to Heir" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"The Jet Cage" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
"A Fractured Leghorn" with Foghorn Leghorn
"The Fair-Haired Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 9 (Nov. 8, 1986)
Modern technology fails to facilitate farmer Elmer Fudd's elimination of the rabbit raider of his carrot patch. Ralph
Wolf in the guise of Little Bo Peep succeeds at convincing Sam Sheepdog into allowing him to claim possession of one of
Sam's sheep, but Ralph has an unpleasant surprise when his planned mutton feast removes its carcass to reveal a certain
angry canine. A guilty conscience tortures Sylvester with quivering, compulsive pacing, nervousness, and sleeplessness,
after the bad ol' putty tat believes that he has at last eaten Tweety. And by way of exceptionally old motion-picture 
film, Bugs beholds his Stone Age ancestor.
"Robot Rabbit" with Bugs Bunny and Elmer Fudd
"Double or Mutton" with Ralph Wolf and Sam Sheepdog
"The Last Hungry Cat" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
"Pre-Hysterical Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Elmer Fudd

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 10 (Nov. 15, 1986)
In this show: a Tasmanian adventure and a 1492 sea voyage for Bugs, safety from Sylvester for Tweety on Granny's new 
chapeau, and Foghorn Leghorn becoming parent to an ostrich.
"Bedevilled Rabbit" with Bugs Bunny and Tasmanian Devil
"A Bird in a Bonnet" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
"Hare We Go" with Bugs Bunny and Chris Columbus
"Mother Was a Rooster" with Foghorn Leghorn

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 11 (Nov. 22, 1986)
Tweety flees from Sylvester into an automated cafeteria, down a ski slope, and onto a wooden bridge in Colorado, Bugs is
the guest of honour on Edward R. Murrow's Person to Person television show and humiliates hunter Elmer Fudd in an 
uproariously funny stage performance of "The Barber of Seville", and Pepe Le Pew battles a shark in the waters of 
southern France, where the lovelorn skunk believes that he has, in a white-paint-striped cat, found the mate of his 
dreams.
"Rabbit of Seville" with Bugs Bunny and Elmer Fudd
"Tree Cornered Tweety" with Tweety and Sylvester
"Touche and Go" with Pepe Le Pew
"Person to Bunny" with Bugs Bunny, Daffy Duck, and Elmer Fudd

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 12 (Nov. 29, 1986)
The bleak terrain of Mars, an ocean liner, and a prison provide the settings for this show wherein Bugs is devolved into a
Neanderthal Rabbit by Marvin Martian's Time-Projector Gun, seasick Sylvester's bottle of mal-de-mer remedy is mixed with 
nitroglycerin by Tweety, a construction worker finds a frog that sings only for him, and a Sing Song Prison cell cannot 
hold Bugs, especially when Bugs' jailer is impetuous (Yosemite) Sam Schultz.
"Mad as a Mars Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Marvin Martian
"Tweety's S.O.S." with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
"One Froggy Evening" with Michigan J. Frog 
"Big House Bunny" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 13 (Dec. 6, 1986)
Bugs wins in a Dawson City saloon squabble with gold claim usurper Blacque Jacque Shellacque, Sylvester and Tweety are 
involved in a retelling of the story of Little Red Riding Hood, Ralph Wolf cannot filch the sheep in Sam Sheepdog's care 
despite disguising himself as Greek god Pan with a flute to lull Sam to sleep, and Sylvester fights a "giant mouse" in an 
abandoned house.
"Bonanza Bunny" with Bugs Bunny and Blacque Jacque Shellacque
"Don't Give Up the Sheep" with Ralph Wolf and Sam Sheepdog
"Red Riding Hoodwinked" with Tweety, Sylvester, Granny, and the Big Bad Wolf
"The Slap-Hoppy Mouse" with Sylvester, Sylvester Jr., and Hippety Hopper

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 14 (Dec. 13, 1986)
Bugs avoids demise in the stews being prepared by the wicked witch in the story of Hansel and Gretel and by Middle Age 
royal cook Yosemite Sam, two cockney canines chase Sylvester into a laboratory where the thirsty cat mistakes a glass of
Hyde formula for soda pop, and Ralph Wolf, tied to balloons, flies above Sam Sheepdog's lambs with intention of grabbing
one of the woolly foodstuffs, but Sam pea-shoots projectiles to burst each of the balloons.
"Bewitched Bunny" with Bugs Bunny and Witch Hazel
"A Sheep in the Deep" with Ralph Wolf and Sam Sheepdog
"Dr. Jerkyl's Hide" with Sylvester, Spike, and Chester
"Shishkabugs" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 15 (Dec. 20, 1986)
A Christmas show with Yosemite Sam as Ebenezer Scrooge, Porky Pig as Bob Cratchit, Tweety as Tiny Tim, and Bugs as the
spectre who imparts to Scrooge the true meaning of the holiday. Also, Christmas in Granny and Sylvester's home is anything
but peaceful when two presents under the tree are Tweety and a bulldog. Finally, Bugs recounts his first encounter with
Elmer Fudd.
"Bugs Bunny's Christmas Carol" with Bugs Bunny, Yosemite Sam, Porky Pig, Tweety, Sylvester, Pepe Le Pew, Elmer Fudd, and
Foghorn Leghorn
"Gift Wrapped" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
"Portrait of the Artist as a Young Bunny" with Bugs Bunny and Elmer Fudd

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 16 (Jan. 3, 1987)
Bugs battles a horned beast, Sylvester descends to the infernal abode of a mythological figure of similar facial
protrusions after losing one of his nine lives in a plummet from a building top to where he had chased Tweety, and German
World War I aerial combatant Yosemite Sam "Von Schamm", following an explosive "dogfight" defeat by Allied flier Bugs,
becomes a diabolical angel. 
"Bully For Bugs" with Bugs Bunny and the Bull
"Satan's Waitin'" with Tweety and Sylvester
"Mouse-Taken Identity" with Sylvester, Sylvester Jr., and Hippety Hopper
"Dumb Patrol" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 17 (Jan. 10, 1987)
Charlie Dog annoys a Southern Colonel with repeated proposals that he be the Colonel's canine companion, despite the 
Colonel's present, loyal pet- a bulldog named Belvedere; Bugs withstands a construction worker's efforts with dynamite, 
cement, and heavy weight to remove Bugs' rabbit hole from the path of a planned freeway; Sylvester and a bulldog are 
handcuffed-together fugitives from Animal Control; and Bugs foils Marvin Martian's initiative to rid the Solar System of
a visually obstructive planet Earth.
"No Parking Hare" with Bugs Bunny and the Construction Worker
"D' Fightin' Ones" with Sylvester and Bulldog
"Dog Gone South" with Charlie Dog and Colonel Shuffle
"Hare-Way to the Stars" with Bugs Bunny and Marvin Martian

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 18 (Jan. 17, 1987)
Bugs burrows by mistake to Transylvania, where he meets a vampire who is metamorphically susceptible to the magic words 
and phrases adroitly spoken by Bugs, Tweety and Granny's tour of the world is punctuated by the canary capture ploys of 
their uninvited travelling companion, Sylvester, and Claude Cat's happy home becomes a war zone when he is introduced by 
his human owners to his new rival for their affections- the sudden barking Frisky Puppy. 
"The Million-Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Daffy Duck
"Trip For Tat" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
"Two's a Crowd" with Claude Cat and Frisky Puppy
"Transylvania 6-5000" with Bugs Bunny and Count Bloodcount

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 19 (Jan. 24, 1987)
River water is the object of conflict between Bugs and Blacque Jacque Shellacque; Sylvester discovers Tweety in the 
display window of an after-business-hours department store, enters the store through its mailbox, and stalks the canary
through the ladies' fashions, toys, and sporting goods sections; a friendly extraterrestrial's peaceable visit to Earth is
greeted with hysterical fear by the indigenous people of the somewhat mildewed and smoggy planet; and Bugs is targeted for
stew pot fodder by two famished hobos aboard the Chattanooga Choo-Choo.
"Wet Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Blacque Jacque Shellacque
"A Bird in a Guilty Cage" with Tweety and Sylvester
"Martian Through Georgia" with the Friendly Alien
"Half-Fare Hare" with Bugs Bunny, Ralph Kramden, and Ed Norton

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 20 (Jan. 31, 1987)
Tweety's use of barbed wire fastened to his nesting tree or pole repels the gastronomic advances of Sylvester, matrimony-
for-money is Yosemite Sam's Bugs-opposed scheme when he learns that Granny has inherited 50 million dollars, and Sylvester
is pep-talked by a fellow feline into proving his mettle as a potential "champeen mouser"- and has not a chance of success
in this regard when he is confronted by a baby kangaroo thought by him to be a giant mouse.
"Hare Trimmed" with Bugs Bunny, Yosemite Sam, and Granny
"Trick or Tweet" with Tweety and Sylvester
"Hoppy Daze" with Sylvester and Hippety Hopper
"Tweet Tweet Tweety" with Tweety and Sylvester

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 21 (Feb. 7, 1987)
Ferocious animals, the Tasmanian Devil and a black panther, break free of captivity and, respectively, bother carrot-
roasting Bugs and wound both body and pride of a belligerent bulldog. Taz and Yosemite Sam both try unsuccessfully to cook
Bugs in a stew pot. In addition, Claude Cat falls into a vat of hot bath water, is "pickled" in a fish bowl and in a water
cooler, and is dragged by a string through stair supports, vase handles, kitchen sink faucets, and a tea kettle and then
pulled by the same string onto a diving platform to an empty swimming pool, when he endeavours in vain to eradicate his 
startling barking nemesis, Frisky Puppy.
"Bill of Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Tasmanian Devil
"Terrier-Stricken" with Claude Cat and Frisky Puppy
"Tree For Two" with Sylvester, Spike, and Chester
"Shishkabugs" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 22 (Feb. 14, 1987)
Bugs declares war on fiery opera singer Giovanni Jones. Sylvester is in desperate need of psychiatric help and recounts
for his "head doctor" several self-esteem-undermining failures to capture Tweety. A weasel intrudes upon the winter fun
and frolic of Foghorn Leghorn. Finally, an inebriated, feathered bringer of a baby gorilla to expectant parents loses his 
tiny bundle and selects Bugs as replacement for the infant simian, and the father ape is violently agitated by the rabbit 
son that he neither wants nor loves.
"Long-Haired Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Giovanni Jones
"Tweet Dreams" with Tweety and Sylvester
"Weasel While You Work" with Foghorn Leghorn and the Weasel
"Apes of Wrath" with Bugs Bunny and the Drunken Stork

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 23 (Feb. 21, 1987)
Tweety is in a tugboat, Bugs outwits Elmer's rabbit-destructor mechanism, a television show imparts to Elmer Fudd's
faithful dog a cynical view of humanity, and a skunk amorously chases a cat of accidentally white-painted back up a
mountain.
"Robot Rabbit" with Bugs Bunny and Elmer Fudd
"Tugboat Granny" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
"A Mutt in a Rut" with Elmer Fudd and Rover the Dog
"A Scent of the Matterhorn" with Pepe Le Pew

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 24 (Feb. 28, 1987)
Three Little Pigs, in expectation of the Big Bad Wolf's assault upon their dwellings of straw and wood, sell these 
houses to an unwitting Bugs, whose ire is raised to vengeful heights when the Big Bad Wolf's destructive breath reduces
Bugs' new abodes to rubble; an inebriated and exhausted stork opts to deliver a baby mouse to Mr. and Mrs. Sylvester
Cat; a pair of rustics are compelled by obedience to the square dance lyrics sung by Bugs to enact violence against one
another; and two mischievous mice, Hubie and Bertie, use psychological trickery to rid their newly selected home of one 
Claude Cat.
"The Windblown Hare" with Bugs Bunny and the Big Bad Wolf
"A Mouse Divided" with Sylvester and the Drunken Stork
"Hillbilly Hare" with Bugs Bunny and the Martin Brothers
"Mouse Wreckers" with Claude Cat, Hubie, and Bertie

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 25 (Mar. 7, 1987)
Bugs rescues Teutonic tots from the cannibalistic wiles of a wicked witch, defeats French-Canadian outlaw Blacque Jacque
Shellacque in a card game in a Yukon saloon, and bests Baron (Yosemite) Sam Von Schamm in aerial combat in World War I,
and Sylvester's chase of Tweety on Granny's farm brings him into conflict with Granny's bulldog and an aggressive rooster.
"Bewitched Bunny" with Bugs Bunny and Witch Hazel
"Bonanza Bunny" with Bugs Bunny and Blacque Jacque Shellacque
"Fowl Weather" with Tweety, Sylvester, Granny, and Hector Bulldog
"Dumb Patrol" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam

Claude Cat, the Abominable Snowman, and Giovanni Jones.
Season 2

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 1 (Sept. 12, 1987)
Bugs and Daffy find a giant Elmer Fudd residing in a castle at the top of a towering beanstalk, Bugs is jailed- but not
for long- by Sing Song Prison guard (Yosemite) Sam Schultz, and Sylvester fights in a warehouse what he believes to be a 
giant mouse and resolutely follows Granny through a city after Tweety perches atop Granny's new hat.
"Beanstalk Bunny" with Bugs Bunny, Daffy Duck, and Elmer Fudd
"Big House Bunny" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"Hoppy Daze" with Sylvester and Hippety Hopper
"A Bird in a Bonnet" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 2 (Sept. 19, 1987)
Due to signage produced by Bugs, Elmer is confused as to what animal it is the designated season to hunt, the result being
repeated blasts of bullets and gunpowder in the direction of Daffy, who is comparing himself to certain beasts in his
frustration at not being able to dupe Elmer into shooting his rifle at Bugs. Additionally, Bugs plays a fiddle and sings
square dance lyrics that pit one of his two hillbilly pursuers against the other, Daffy stops at nothing to outpace Bugs
in a race to a television studio to claim a Million Box prize, and Sylvester devises a robot dog, a storm cloud, and an
explosive machine in his woebegone effort to nullify the bulldog impeding his progress toward Tweety's bird house.
"Duck! Rabbit, Duck!" with Bugs Bunny, Daffy Duck, and Elmer Fudd
"Hillbilly Hare" with Bugs Bunny and the Martin Brothers
"The Million-Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Daffy Duck
"Tweet and Lovely" with Tweety and Sylvester

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 3 (Sept. 26, 1987)
Yosemite Sam is the cook for a foul-tempered, absolute monarch desiring hasenpfeffer, the primary ingredient being a 
rabbit; Foghorn Leghorn believes himself to be the mother of an easily embarrassed, baby ostrich; Tweety is the window 
exhibit of a department store into which Sylvester is thus lured for a canary chase through women's fashions, a doll 
house, and the sporting goods section; and Ralph Wolf's failed ploys to steal some of Sam Sheepdog's lamb flock include a
wildcat released from a box, a Greek god Pan disguise, and a Tarzan-style swoop toward the sheep by means of a rope 
attached to a tree branch.
"Shishkabugs" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"Mother Was a Rooster" with Foghorn Leghorn
"A Bird in a Guilty Cage" with Tweety and Sylvester
"Don't Give Up the Sheep" with Ralph Wolf and Sam Sheepdog

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 4 (Oct. 3, 1987)
A retrospective show, as Bugs is the honoured guest on television programmes and tells stories in an Arabian palace. Plus, 
Tweety and Granny tour the world, with Sylvester in their pursuit.
"This is a Life?" with Bugs Bunny, Daffy Duck, Elmer Fudd, Yosemite Sam, and Granny
"Hare-Abian Nights" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"Person to Bunny" with Bugs Bunny, Daffy Duck, and Elmer Fudd
"Trip For Tat" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 5 (Oct. 10, 1987)
Bugs rescues wealthy widow Granny from the avaricious matrimonial overtures of Yosemite Sam and beholds filmed footage of
his prehistoric forebear, who has no difficulty in outwitting Elmer Fuddstone. Also, Sylvester is prodded by a fellow 
feline into a futile fisticuffs in a warehouse with a "giant mouse" and tries without success to grab Tweety from the 
canary's assumed position on Granny's new headdress.
"Hare Trimmed" with Bugs Bunny, Yosemite Sam, and Granny
"Hoppy Daze" with Sylvester and Hippety Hopper
"Pre-Hysterical Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Elmer Fudd
"A Bird in a Bonnet" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 6 (Oct. 17, 1987)
The sanctity of Bugs' frontier home is threatened by a freeway builder and by jealously possessive of property Yosemite 
Sam, Sylvester chases Tweety from one American locale to another, and Foghorn Leghorn frolics in winter ice and snow while
engaging in a war of pranks with the barnyard dog and avoiding the "greedy, little choppers" of a foraging-for-food, 
hyperactive weasel.
"The Fair-Haired Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"Weasel While You Work" with Foghorn Leghorn and the Weasel
"No Parking Hare" with Bugs Bunny and the Construction Worker
"Tree Cornered Tweety" with Tweety and Sylvester

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 7 (Oct. 24, 1987)
Bugs emerges victorious in a Middle Ages confrontation with Yosemite Sam, who is an English-castle-ransacking Viking; 
Sylvester and a dimwit friend, while seeking to capture a mouse, enter a pier warehouse in which they find a shipment 
crate from Australia and its occupant- an apparent giant rodent; and Bugs and Daffy journey by mistake to the Himalayas 
Mountains, the habitat of the Abominable Snowman. 
"Prince Varmint" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"Hoppy-Go-Lucky" with Sylvester, Benny Cat, and Hippety Hopper
"The Abominable Snow Rabbit" with Bugs Bunny, Daffy Duck, and the Abominable Snowman
"A Pizza Tweety Pie" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 8 (Oct. 31, 1987)
A Halloween show with Yosemite Sam and Sylvester meeting Mephistopheles, Daffy and Porky as constables hunting a criminal
disguised as Granny and the real Granny assuming that the two law enforcers who continually mistake her for the criminal,
are overzealous, overaged, and overindulgent trick-or-treaters. 
"Devil's Feud Cake" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"Corn On the Cop" with Daffy Duck, Porky Pig, and Granny
Clip from "Bad Ol' Putty Tat" with Tweety and Sylvester
"Satan's Waitin'" with Tweety and Sylvester

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 9 (Nov. 7, 1987)
Bugs reduces Elmer Fudd's rabbit-exterminator robot to scrap metal and aggravates Sing Song Prison guard (Yosemite) Sam
Schultz's tempestuous relationship with the hot-tempered Sing Song warden; Foghorn Leghorn and a cat wage a barnyard
battle over possession of a worm; and Sylvester cannot live with the guilt that he feels after he believes that he has
devoured Tweety.
"Robot Rabbit" with Bugs Bunny and Elmer Fudd
"A Fractured Leghorn" with Foghorn Leghorn
"Big House Bunny" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"The Last Hungry Cat" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 10 (Nov. 14, 1987)
Bugs flees Elmer through a television studio, Pepe Le Pew pursues a cat whose back has been striped white with perfume 
shop hair dye, and Sylvester requires psychiatric therapy after one too many humiliating defeats in his tussles with 
"giant mouse" Hippety Hopper and breaks an arm and a leg while trying to neutralise the bulldog defending Tweety from his
hungry clutches.
"Wideo Wabbit" with Bugs Bunny and Elmer Fudd
"For Scent-imental Reasons" with Pepe Le Pew
"Freudy Cat" with Sylvester, Sylvester Jr., and Hippety Hopper
"A Street Cat Named Sylvester" with Tweety, Sylvester, Granny, and Hector Bulldog

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 11 (Nov. 21, 1987)
Two cartoons in this show concern water, in a hinterland where Bugs grows carrots and Blacque Jacque Shellacque covets a
monopoly of H20 ownership, and in a high diving act which Yosemite Sam with gunpoint orders Bugs to perform. Ralph Wolf in
the guise of Little Bo Peep, succeeds at convincing Sam Sheepdog into allowing him to claim possession of one of Sam's 
lambs, but Ralph has an unpleasant surprise when his planned mutton dinner removes its carcass to reveal a certain irate
canine. Finally, Sylvester is delighted to discover acres and acres of Tweety Bird in a castle at the top of a beanstalk.
"Wet Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Blacque Jacque Shellacque
"High Diving Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"Double or Mutton" with Ralph Wolf and Sam Sheepdog
"Tweety and the Beanstalk" with Tweety and Sylvester

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 12 (Nov. 28, 1987)
Sylvester and Yosemite Sam are in knight armour, Sylvester by accident after chasing a mouse in an antiquity-cluttered
museum, Sam by his own option as an accursed medieval plunderer of prized royal possessions, Tweety also places himself 
inside of metal- that of a flying bird cage, and a pair of mice construct a feline-sanity-destroyer upside down room.
"Knighty Knight Bugs" with Bugs Bunny, Yosemite Sam, and the Dragon
"Mouse Wreckers" with Claude Cat, Hubie, and Bertie
"Mouse-Taken Identity" with Sylvester, Sylvester Jr., and Hippety Hopper
"The Jet Cage" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 13 (Dec. 5, 1987)
A drunken stork loses the baby ape that he is assigned to deliver to Mr. and Mrs. Elvis Gorilla and selects and 
incapacitates (with a mallet) Bugs as a replacement for the infant monkey. Elmer Fudd goes hunting with his dog, who fears
that Elmer plans to mortally dispose of him on this particular excursion into the wilderness. Ralph Wolf appears to have
succeeded in lulling Sam Sheepdog into dreamland with a vinyl record of "Go to Sleep", only until Ralph grabs the leg of 
one of the sheep in Sam's care and Sam springs faster than a bullet into ballistic action. Lastly, Sylvester's efforts in
a city park to capture and consume Tweety bring him into conflict with a nanny and a bulldog.
"Apes of Wrath" with Bugs Bunny and the Drunken Stork
"A Mutt in a Rut" with Elmer Fudd and Rover the Dog
"A Sheep in the Deep" with Ralph Wolf and Sam Sheepdog
"Home, Tweet Home" with Tweety and Sylvester

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 14 (Dec. 12, 1987)
Bugs encounters a gargantuan Elmer at the top of an enormously sprouted beanstalk and betters a French-Canadian Klondike 
outlaw at a card game by holding a 21 of hearts, and Sylvester fights a "giant mouse" in an abandoned house and tries and
fails to build a wood plank bridge to link his city high rise dwelling with that of Tweety.
"Beanstalk Bunny" with Bugs Bunny, Daffy Duck, and Elmer Fudd
"The Slap-Hoppy Mouse" with Sylvester, Sylvester Jr., and Hippety Hopper
"Bonanza Bunny" with Bugs Bunny and Blacque Jacque Shellacque
"Tree Cornered Tweety" with Tweety and Sylvester

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 15 (Dec. 19, 1987)
Pepe Le Pew and Sylvester are troubled by a shark while in pursuit of their usual quarry, Bugs, on France's behalf, flies
into aerial battle in World War I against Germany's Baron (Yosemite) Sam Von Schamm, and Daffy will allow nothing and no
bunny to stop him from being first to arrive at a television studio to thereby win a prize of a Million Box.
"Dumb Patrol" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"Touche and Go" with Pepe Le Pew
"The Million-Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Daffy Duck
"Hawaiian Aye Aye" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 16 (Dec. 26, 1987)
A Christmas show with Yosemite Sam as Ebenezer Scrooge, Porky Pig as Bob Cratchit, Tweety as Tiny Tim, and Bugs as the 
spectre who imparts to Scrooge the true meaning of the holiday. Also, Christmas in Granny and Sylvester's home is anything
but peaceful when two presents under the tree are Tweety and a bulldog. Finally, Bugs recounts his first encounter with
Elmer Fudd.
"Bugs Bunny's Christmas Carol" with Bugs Bunny, Yosemite Sam, Porky Pig, Tweety, Sylvester, Pepe Le Pew, Elmer Fudd, and
Foghorn Leghorn
"Gift Wrapped" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
"Portrait of the Artist as a Young Bunny" with Bugs Bunny and Elmer Fudd

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 17 (Jan. 2, 1988)
Bugs is airdropped inside of a crate of carrots into the Tasmanian jungle, where he is carnivorously craved by Tasmania's
fiercest animal, Bugs and Elmer are the unwitting subjects of a scientific study on the behavioural effects of alternating 
head attire, Sylvester is in the employ of a museum as a mouse-catcher but fails to rid the establishment of zoo escapee 
and "giant mouse" Hippety Hopper, and Tweety and Granny begin occupancy of an intercity brownstone- with street cat 
Sylvester repeatedly visiting his new neighbours for a reason other than good fellowship.
"Bedevilled Rabbit" with Bugs Bunny and Tasmanian Devil
"Mouse-Taken Identity" with Sylvester, Sylvester Jr., and Hippety Hopper
"Bugs' Bonnets" with Bugs Bunny and Elmer Fudd
"Muzzle Tough" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 18 (Jan. 9, 1988)
The Abominable Snowman in his Himalayan habitat, a Tweety monster emerging from a bottle of Hyde formula, and Elmer's 
boss' canine that believes itself to be a man and obliges Elmer to provide for its every "people" need and desire are some
of the elements of this show.
"The Abominable Snow Rabbit" with Bugs Bunny, Daffy Duck, and the Abominable Snowman
"Dog Gone People" with Elmer Fudd and Rupert Dog
"Hare-Less Wolf" with Bugs Bunny and Charles M. Wolf
Clip from "The Last Hungry Cat" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
"Hyde and Go Tweet" with Tweety and Sylvester

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 19 (Jan. 16, 1988)
In this show for Bugs are shipboard travails and remembrances of youth, and Tweety is purchased from a pet shop by Granny,
who also owns a bounty of bulldogs that thwart Sylvester's many efforts to snatch Tweety from the window sill of Granny's
house.
"Mutiny On the Bunny" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"Portrait of the Artist as a Young Bunny" with Bugs Bunny and Elmer Fudd
Clip from "Too Hop to Handle" with Sylvester, Sylvester Jr., and Hippety Hopper
"Ain't She Tweet" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 20 (Jan. 23, 1988)
Bugs escapes both the hasenpfeffer stew pot of medieval cook Yosemite Sam and Wild West outlaw Sam's directive with
gunpoint that Bugs perform a death-defying high dive, Wile E. Coyote's failed Road Runner-procurement ploys include a hand
grenade in a toy aeroplane, a cannon positioned on the edge of a cliff, and axle grease rubbed onto his feet, and million-
dollar-bird Tweety is held for a ransom of that monetary amount by mobster Rocky.
"Shishkabugs" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"High Diving Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"Zip 'n Snort" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote
"Catty Cornered" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Rocky

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 21 (Jan. 30, 1988)
Opera music, fugitives from an Animal Control truck, explosive darts released from a balloon, and seasickness are elements
of this instalment.
"Long-Haired Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Giovanni Jones
"D' Fightin' Ones" with Sylvester and Bulldog
"Lickety-Splat!" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote
"Tweety's S.O.S." with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 22 (Feb. 6, 1988)
Bugs is on Mars, Sylvester and Tweety are in trolley town, and Wile E. Coyote enacts his desert-based dynamite, elastic
band, and heavy weight schemes to capture and eat the Road Runner, in an episode characterised also by Ralph Wolf, tied to
balloons, flying above Sam Sheepdog's lambs with intention of grabbing one of the woolly foodstuffs- and Sam bursting each
of the balloons with projectiles from his pea-shooter.
"Mad as a Mars Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Marvin Martian
"A Sheep in the Deep" with Ralph Wolf and Sam Sheepdog
"Ready.. Set.. Zoom!" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote
"Canary Row" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 23 (Feb. 13, 1988)
A violently trembling Wile E. Coyote, Bugs winning a high-stakes game of poker against a mercurial Southerner on a 
Mississippi river boat, Sylvester's farm animal disguises, Tweety among the chicks in a hen's nest, and Pepe Le Pew in a
perfume shop with a female cat of white dyed striped back are images of this show.
"Mississippi Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Colonel Shuffle
"For Scent-imental Reasons" with Pepe Le Pew
"Hopalong Casualty" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote
"Fowl Weather" with Tweety, Sylvester, Granny, and Hector Bulldog

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 24 (Feb. 20, 1988)
Yosemite Sam has competition by Bugs in climbing Mount Schmatterhorn for a prize of 50,000 cronkites, a freeway builder
meets an immovable object in a particular rabbit whose hole home is directly in the path of the planned freeway route, 
Wile E. Coyote "goes for a spin" in the twister generated by his bottle of ACME Tornado Seeds, and Tweety, nesting in a
tree in the midst of a dog pound, is digestively sought by Sylvester.
"Piker's Peak" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"No Parking Hare" with Bugs Bunny and the Construction Worker
"Whoa, Be-Gone!" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote
"Dog Pounded" with Tweety and Sylvester

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 25 (Feb. 27, 1988)
Bugs reminisces about becoming a Hollywood celebrity, and his presence at Sing Song Prison endangers the employment of 
jailer (Yosemite) Sam Schultz; by accident, Wile E. Coyote freezes himself with his icicle-making machine and glues his 
own hand to a boomerang which he throws at the Road Runner; and Tweety pilots a flying bird cage.
"What's Up, Doc?" with Bugs Bunny and Elmer Fudd
"Big House Bunny" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"Zoom at the Top" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote
"The Jet Cage" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 26 (Mar. 5, 1988)
What is the Abominable Snowman doing on Mars, and why has Marvin Martian brought Bugs thereto? Why, so that Marvin can 
study Earth's largest, two-legged creature and Mr. Abominable can have a bunny rabbit to pet and name George, of course! 
Bugs also journeys to Dawson City during the time of "gold fever", Tweety is with Granny in Hawaii, and Wile E. Coyote 
continues his culinary quest for succulent Road Runner, this time with such schemes as a painted road at the edge of a 
cliff, a stick of TNT fastened to an arrow, quick-drying cement, a boulder, and an anvil released from a street-cleaner
wagon underneath a balloon.
"Spaced-Out Bunny" with Bugs Bunny, Marvin Martian, and the Abominable Snowman
"Bonanza Bunny" with Bugs Bunny and Blacque Jacque Shellacque
"Going! Going! Gosh!" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote
"Hawaiian Aye Aye" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 27 (Mar. 12, 1988)
It is hunting season, but of which animal- a rabbit, a duck, a mongoose, a dirty skunk, or a pigeon? Wile E. Coyote's 
invisible paint does not prevent him from being hit by a beep-beeping truck, and a misfired rocket sends Wile E. through
the Earth to the Far East. Sylvester tries to conceal unexpected house-guest and prospective meal Tweety from Granny, 
who is pet-owner of Sylvester and a bulldog with a broken leg.
"Duck! Rabbit, Duck!" with Bugs Bunny, Daffy Duck, and Elmer Fudd
"A Scent of the Matterhorn" with Pepe Le Pew
"War and Pieces" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote
"A Street Cat Named Sylvester" with Tweety, Sylvester, Granny, and Hector Bulldog

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 28 (Mar. 19, 1988)
The Tasmanian Devil receives an explosive nitroglycerin prescription from Dr. Bugs. Sylvester Jr. is adopted as an adored
pet house cat by a fat and coarse suburban woman who refuses to extend the same accommodating affection to Sylvester Sr..
Father and son next venture to a museum, where Sylvester's job as a mouse-catcher brings them into confrontation with baby
kangaroo Hippety Hopper, an escapee from a nearby zoo and whom Sylvester and Sylvester mistake for an oversized mouse.
Sylvester next hatches Tweety out of an egg in the midst of a National Forest and tries and fails to eat the fledgling
fowl.
"Dr. Devil and Mr. Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Tasmanian Devil
"Claws in the Lease" with Sylvester and Sylvester Jr.
"Mouse-Taken Identity" with Sylvester, Sylvester Jr., and Hippety Hopper
"Tweet Tweet Tweety" with Tweety and Sylvester

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 29 (Mar. 26, 1988)
Sylvester goes fishing with Sylvester Jr. in an aquarium, where he is victimised by piranhas, a hammerhead shark, an
electric eel, a crab, and a "dogfish". Another crab poses a problem for Sylvester on a dock where Sylvester tries to steal
a fisherman's catch, prior to Sylvester seeing Tweety in the cockpit of Granny's passing tugboat and then trying to board
the boat to acquire the canary. Also, Bugs delivers a scuttled Australian fright ship's cargo, the Tasmanian Devil, to a
zoo, and Foghorn Leghorn nurtures his "maternal" instinct after an ostrich hatches from an egg that the barnyard dog has
covertly placed beside Foghorn.
"Bill of Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Tasmanian Devil
"Fish and Slips" with Sylvester and Sylvester Jr.
"Mother Was a Rooster" with Foghorn Leghorn
"Tugboat Granny" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 30 (Apr. 2, 1988)
Airdropped inside of a crate of carrots into the Tasmanian jungle, Bugs becomes prey to an all-consuming, spinning 
juggernaut native to the island, Daffy hunts bear in a mountainous forest area of the United States, and Sylvester 
contends with a fellow alley cat who like him wishes to grab Tweety from a nest atop a pole in the middle of a junkyard.
"Bedevilled Rabbit" with Bugs Bunny and Tasmanian Devil
"Suppressed Duck" with Daffy Duck
"Double or Mutton" with Ralph Wolf and Sam Sheepdog
"Trick or Tweet" with Tweety and Sylvester

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 31 (Apr. 9, 1988)
Sam, medieval England Duke of Yosemite, tries in vain to qualify for a million pounds remuneration for being a paragon of
mild-temperament with Bugs as his house-guest, Daffy wishes to be boon companion to a millionaire but is impeded from 
entering the wealthy one's mansion by the man's pet bulldog, Bugs and Elmer undergo many behavioural changes due to the 
falling onto their heads of a variety of hats, and Tweety is Little Red Riding Hood's gift to Granny.
"From Hare to Heir" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"Fast Buck Duck" with Daffy Duck
"Bugs' Bonnets" with Bugs Bunny and Elmer Fudd
"Red Rising Hoodwinked" with Tweety, Sylvester, Granny, and the Big Bad Wolf

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 32 (Apr. 16, 1988)
A sneezing, fire-breathing dragon infuriates Black Knight Yosemite Sam, who is intent upon maintaining possession of the
Singing Sword which he stole from King Arthur and therefore must keep out of the virtuous hands of King's champion Bugs,
Daffy is tormented by a prankish, uncooperative animator, and Sylvester requires psychiatric help.
"Knighty Knight Bugs" with Bugs Bunny, Yosemite Sam, and the Dragon
"Duck Amuck" with Daffy Duck and Bugs Bunny
"For Scent-imental Reasons" with Pepe Le Pew
"Tweet Dreams" with Tweety and Sylvester

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 33 (Apr. 23, 1988)
Crime does not pay for Bugs' nemesis, Blacque Jacque Shellacque, whose obsession with having the perfect dam with which to
restrict for himself mountain river water ownership causes him, at Bugs' taunting, to cannon-blast all other dams, 
including the Grand Hoover! Daffy is content to allow the world to think that he is the bird that has laid a golden egg,
that is until Rocky the gangster abducts him from Porky's farm and orders him by gunpoint to lay more such eggs. Ralph 
Wolf awakens in his gadget-filled home for another day of aiming to steal sheep from the flock of Sam Sheepdog, only to be
frustrated by the sheepdog's balloon-bursting and cannon-ball-repelling tenacity and wolf-pounding brute strength. 
Finally, Sylvester struggles to control his desire to eat Tweety.
"Wet Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Blacque Jacque Shellacque
"Golden Yeggs" with Daffy Duck, Porky Pig, and Rocky
"A Sheep in the Deep" with Ralph Wolf and Sam Sheepdog
"Birds Anonymous" with Tweety and Sylvester

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 34 (Apr. 30, 1988)
"Freight-hopping" Bugs finds unpleasant company in his selected boxcar on the Chattanooga Choo-Choo: ravenously hungry
Ralph Kramden and Ed Norton of The Honeymooners. Bugs is also incarcerated by the volatile and easily deceived Sing Song
Prison jailer (Yosemite) Sam Schultz. Further, Tweety and Daffy soar through the skies, Tweety at the controls of his 
flying bird cage and Daffy in his "Stupor Duck" costume.
"Half-Fare Hare" with Bugs Bunny, Ralph Kramden, and Ed Norton
"Stupor Duck" with Daffy Duck
"Big House Bunny" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"The Jet Cage" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny

Canine Satan, Count Bloodcount, and Michigan J. Frog.
Season 3
ABC expanded The Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show to an hour in the summer of 1988 by broadcasting two back-to-back episodes. Some of the cartoon combinations during this time period were interesting, including three cartoons, "Duck Dodgers and the Return of the 24 1/2th Century", "Little Boy Boo", and "Hyde and Go Tweet", connected by a huge, shaggy monster (Gossamer and the transformed Tweety) and a chemical set and a laboratory in "Little Boy Boo" and "Hyde and Go Tweet" respectively, in the second episode on July 23, 1988. ABC's interest in compiling peculiar Bugs & Tweety shows was more evident in the 1988-9 season, in which most hour-long episodes contained seven classic shorts. Commonalities between the component cartoons of each of the 26 shows in 1988-9 will be enumerated, along with mention of the connections between cartoons in adjacent episodes.

The season's inaugural instalment featured "Bunker Hill Bunny", "Tweet and Lovely", "What's Up, Doc?", "Hare We Go", "Heaven Scent", "14 Carrot Rabbit", and "Home, Tweet Home". Boats are a common image for "Hare We Go" and "Heaven Scent", and city parks are seen in "What's Up, Doc?" and "Home, Tweet Home". The fenced yard in which Tweety's birdhouse is situated in "Tweet and Lovely" is similar in structure to the forts of "Bunker Hill Bunny". Elmer Fudd proposes an acting partnership to Bugs in "What's Up, Doc?", Bugs and Chris Columbus are exploratory collaborators in "Hare We Go", and Yosemite Sam ingratiates himself to Bugs with an expedient 50:50 gold-prospecting partnership in "14 Carrot Rabbit". Spain is shown in "Hare We Go", and a Spanish municipality is referenced in Show 2's "Rabbit of Seville".

Show 2 contained "Hare-Breadth Hurry", "A Scent of the Matterhorn", "Birds Anonymous", "Rabbit of Seville", "I Was a Teenage Thumb", "Spaced-Out Bunny", and "Satan's Waitin'". Mountainous settings are shared by Show 1's "Heaven Scent" and "14 Carrot Rabbit" and this episode's "A Scent of the Matterhorn". Pepe Le Pew rises from snow on the mountain in "A Scent of the Matterhorn" and calls himself the Abominable Snowman, and Hugo, the Abominable Snowman, appears as Marvin Martian's stooge in "Spaced-Out Bunny". The devil dog prodding Sylvester to continue mortally chasing Tweety in "Satan's Waitin'" is the flip side to the "Birds Anonymous" orange cat that tries to prevent Sylvester from succumbing to bird-craving. A giant fish swallows most of Wile E. Coyote in "Hare-Breadth Hurry", and there are comparable events in "I Was a Teenage Thumb" (Tom Thumb falls into the mouth of a huge fish in King Arthur's lake) and Show 3's "Sandy Claws" (Sylvester is the victim of an extraordinarily sized mackerel). Knighthood in "I Was a Teenage Thumb" connects with Show 3's "Knighty Knight Bugs". Also, the "monstrous bird" that by its foot snags Tom Thumb may be said to foreshadow Tweety's transformed state of "Hyde and Go Tweet" in Show 3. And the sheep providing the wool for Mrs. Thumb's knitting of booties is another image trying this episode with its successor, whose contents include "Woolen Under Where". Although "I Was a Teenage Thumb" was a rarity on ABC, its use in this instance linked to many cartoons in a coinciding show.

Show 3's featured cartoons were "Dr. Devil and Mr. Hare", "Woolen Under Where", "Hyde and Go Tweet", "Devil May Hare", "Knighty Knight Bugs", "Hare-Way to the Stars", and "Sandy Claws". The connection between "Dr. Devil and Mr. Hare" and "Hyde and Go Tweet" is obvious. "Hyde and Go Tweet" and "Sandy Claws" have been close companions many times, probably because of the swallowing of Sylvester by the Tweety monster and by the large fish. In both "Hyde and Go Tweet" and "Hare-Way to the Stars", huge birds grow from exposure to a liquid, Hyde formula in the former case and water in the latter. Ralph Wolf's knight suit in "Woolen Under Where" foreshadows "Knighty Knight Bugs". Yosemite Sam and the dragon in "Knighty Knight Bugs" are blasted into space, their castle becoming a rocket, which accords with Bugs' space-rocket situation in "Hare-Way to the Stars".


Three of the seven featured cartoons in Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show- Season 3, Show 4 were "Transylvania 6-5000", "Little Beau Pepe", and "Lovelorn Leghorn", with Bugs in a vampire's castle, Pepe Le Pew in and around a French Foreign Legion Sahara Desert outpost, and Miss Prissy looking to gain confirmed, happy bachelor Foghorn Leghorn as a husband.

Show 4 consisted of "Transylvania 6-5000", "Little Beau Pepe", "A Pizza Tweety Pie", "The Windblown Hare", "Pop 'im Pop!", "Lovelorn Leghorn", and "Tweet Dreams". Horror stories are the source material for the monstrous flying things of Show 3's "Hyde and Go Tweet" and this show's "Transylvania 6-5000" (Count Bloodcount's bat form). "A Pizza Tweety Pie" and the previous episode's "Sandy Claws" both involve settings with excesses of water. A circus appears in both "Pop 'im Pop!" and Sylvester's flashback to "Tweety's Circus" in "Tweet Dreams". Moreover, carnival music plays while the Big Bad Wolf is twirling on a clothes-drying spindle in "The Windblown Hare".


"Portrait of the Artist as a Young Bunny", "Tree Cornered Tweety", "Dog Gone South", and "A Street Cat Named Sylvester" were four of the seven cartoons in Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show- Season 3, Show 5. Bugs recalls his youth, Tweety, Dragnet-style, recounts several of Sylvester's attempts to capture him, Charlie Dog finds himself on the southern side of the Mason-Dixon Line, and Sylvester pursues Tweety in the house that he, Sylvester, inhabits with Granny and a bulldog named Hector.

The cartoons in Show 5 were "Portrait of the Artist as a Young Bunny", "Little Boy Boo", "Tree Cornered Tweety", "Devil's Feud Cake", "Hippety Hopper", "Dog Gone South", and "A Street Cat Named Sylvester". There are retrospective narratives by Bugs and by Tweety in "Portrait of the Artist as a Young Bunny" and "Tree Cornered Tweety". Foghorn's quest in "Little Boy Boo" for warm winter quarters is comparable to Tweety's seeking of shelter from a snowstorm in "A Street Cat Named Sylvester". Chemicals are mixed by Egghead Jr. in "Little Boy Boo", and medicines are combined by Tweety in "A Street Cat Named Sylvester". Footage of lions from "Roman Legion-Hare" in "Devil's Feud Cake" curiously follows the use of scenes, though none of the lion, from "Tweety's Circus" in Show 4's "Tweet Dreams".


Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show- Season 3, Show 6 contained, among its seven featured cartoons, "Bully For Bugs", "Martian Through Georgia", and "Mutiny On the Bunny", which involved bullfighting, a bored alien deciding to go to planet Earth for a visit, and Shanghai (Yosemite) Sam advertising in his seeking for someone to crew his brutally maintained and ruthlessly disciplined ship.

"Bully For Bugs", "I Gopher You", "The Last Hungry Cat", "Martian Through Georgia", "Long-Haired Hare", "Mutiny On the Bunny", and "A Bird in a Guilty Cage" were Show 6's cartoons. Hunted fugitives are common to "The Last Hungry Cat", in which Sylvester believes himself to be "The Cat", pursued by police for "murdering" Tweety, and "Martian Through Georgia", wherein a friendly alien visitor to Earth is jailed, escapes his prison cell, and is sought for recapture by all Earth law enforcement agencies. Charlie Dog kisses a cow in Show 6's "Dog Gone South", Bugs fights a bull in this instalment's "Bully For Bugs", and Daffy sells a prized cow for beans in "Beanstalk Bunny" in the next episode. The quarrel between Bugs and Yosemite Sam over the Captain's hat in "Mutiny On the Bunny" and Sylvester's headdress-testing scene in "A Bird in a Guilty Cage" accord with the next show's "A Bird in a Bonnet" and "Bugs' Bonnets". Sylvester swallows an explosive substance in "A Bird in a Guilty Cage", and Yosemite Sam does this too, in Show 7's "The Fair-Haired Hare". "Bully For Bugs" and "Long-Haired Hare" were together in the same instalment of the initial season of The Bugs Bunny/Road Runner Hour.


"Beanstalk Bunny", "High Diving Hare", and "Bugs' Bonnets" were three of the many Bugs Bunny cartoons in Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show- Season 3, Show 7. In these three cartoons, Bugs and Daffy Duck find a giant Elmer Fudd at the top of a beanstalk, Bugs is ordered at gunpoint to perform a high diving act for Yosemite Sam, and Bugs and Elmer undergo behavioural changes when a variety of different hats come onto their heads.

Show 7's cartoons included "Beanstalk Bunny", "The Fair-Haired Hare", "A Bird in a Bonnet", "High Diving Hare", "Bugs' Bonnets", "No Parking Hare", "Hare-Less Wolf", and "Trick or Tweet". Right to property is contested by Bugs and another character (Daffy, Yosemite Sam, the construction worker) in "Beanstalk Bunny", "The Fair-Haired Hare", and "No Parking Hare". In the first two of these cartoons, Bugs' bed and Sam's house are thrust skyward by the sprouting beanstalk and by a huge TNT blast. Planks are seen in "High Diving Hare" and "Hare-Less Wolf", and although they are cut from both cartoons, scenes of Bugs as an Indian are common to "High Diving Hare" and "Bugs' Bonnets". The absent-minded lupus of "Hare-Less Wolf" and Sylvester's friend, Sam, in "Trick or Tweet" are two slow-witted antagonists. The force of Charles M. Wolf's fall in "Hare-Less Wolf" causes Bugs to nearly fall off of his plank; correspondingly, Tweety is almost jerked out of his pole-top nest by the effect of Sylvester and Sam's plummet to ground.


Four of the seven cartoons in Show 8 of Season 3 of The Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show were "Hot Cross Bunny", "Hare Trimmed", "Ain't She Tweet", and "My Bunny Lies Over the Sea". And of those four cartoons, three of them, "Hot Cross Bunny", Hare Trimmed", and "My Bunny Lies Over the Sea", were Bugs Bunny cartoons with Bugs in the experimental section of a hospital, in Granny's house in an effort to foil the evil marriage-for-money scheme of Yosemite Sam, and in Scotland. And in "Ain't She Tweet", Sylvester tries to cross a yard full of bulldogs in order to reach and grab Tweety.

Show 8 contained "Hot Cross Bunny", "Hare Trimmed", "Ain't She Tweet", "My Bunny Lies Over the Sea", "Wild Over You", "Dog Gone People", and "All a Bir-r-r-d". Three cartoons with Boy Scout references by Bugs, "Bugs' Bonnets", "Hot Cross Bunny", and "Hare Trimmed", connect Shows 7 and 8. Moreover, Bugs imitates a judge with a gavel in "My Bunny Over the Sea", recalling his hat-induced judge behaviour in Show 7's "Bugs' Bonnets" and the decree by the judge in "The Fair-Haired Hare" in Show 7 that Bugs and Sam live under the same roof, a predicament comparable to Elmer Fudd's with Rupert Dog in this episode's "Dog Gone People". The wildcat of "Wild Over You", Rupert's drinking of a mood-altering substance, bay rum, in "Dog Gone People", and the laboratory of "Hot Cross Bunny" are all precursors to Show 9's "Dr. Jerkyl's Hide". Trains are shared images between this episode's "All a Bir-r-r-d" and the next show's "Compressed Hare" (Wile E.'s super-magnet attracts a train, among other things).

Show 9 featured "One Froggy Evening", "Dr. Jerkyl's Hide", "Muzzle Tough", "Compressed Hare", "Hoppy-Go-Lucky", "Terrier-Stricken", and "Tweety and the Beanstalk". Sylvester is sleeping when first seen in "Dr. Jerkyl's Hide", "Muzzle Tough", and "Tweety and the Beanstalk", and in each of these cartoons, Sylvester is confronted by a grey bulldog. Michigan J. Frog's tendency to sing in the sole presence of the construction worker and then revert to normal frog demeanour when in view of the disbelieving eyes of others is rather like the situation of "Dr. Jerkyl's Hide" wherein only Alfie sees and is thrashed and slashed by the Sylvester monster; whenever little Chester looks, he sees only the normal Sylvester. Consequently, the veracity of both the construction worker and Alfie is disputed. The "One Froggy Evening" construction worker has the same physique as the moving men in "Muzzle Tough".

The cartoons in Show 10 were "Knights Must Fall", "Mother Was a Rooster", "Canary Row", "Bewitched Bunny", "Cats A-Weigh!", "The Hole Idea", and "Tugboat Granny". Bugs challenges Sir Pantsalot of Dropseat Manor to a duel in "Knights Must Fall", slapping Pantsalot with Pantsalot's own metal glove, and Foghorn Leghorn issues a challenge of combat (in a boxing ring) to the barnyard dog, striking the dog's face with his baseball glove, in "Mother Was a Rooster". Granny and Tweety are at the controls of a streetcar and a tugboat in "Canary Row" and "Tugboat Granny" respectively. Bugs' gagging after having eaten Witch Hazel's tainted carrot recalls Sylvester's reaction to Jerkyl's concoction prior to his wildcat transformation in the previous episode's "Dr. Jerkyl's Hide". The little mouse chased by Sylvester in "Cats A-Weigh!" becoming a powerhouse after eating vitamins is reminiscent of the super-strong fly in "Dr. Jerkyl's Hide" under the effect of the drops of Hyde formula. Another "echo" of "Dr. Jerkyl's Hide" is Prof. Calvin Q. Calculus' laboratory in "The Hole Idea".


"Sahara Hare", "Robin Hood Daffy", and "What's Opera, Doc?", some of the most highly acclaimed Warner Brothers cartoons, were among the cartoon shorts featured in Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show- Season 3, Show 11. In those three cartoons are Riff Raff (Yosemite) Sam and his un-whoa-able camel, Daffy Duck as an accident-prone Robin Hood, and the hunting routine of Bugs Bunny and Elmer Fudd adapted to Wagnerian opera.

Show 11's seven cartoons were "Sahara Hare", "Robin Hood Daffy", "Catty Cornered", "What's Opera, Doc?", "Mad as a Mars Hare", "Piker's Peak", and "Tweet Tweet Tweety". Yosemite Sam cuts down trees blocking his slingshot passage into the fortress occupied by Bugs in "Sahara Hare", and Daffy attempts the same solution to his arboreal obstruction problem in "Robin Hood Daffy". Tree-cutting recurs in "Tweet Tweet Tweety" when Sylvester tries to chop through the tree containing Tweety's nest. A Germanic motif connects the Wagnerian Opera antics of "What's Opera, Doc?" with the jovial Teutonic town of "Piker's Peak"- and also with Hansel and Gretel of Show 10's "Bewitched Bunny". Crime is a theme shared by Show 10's "The Hole Idea" (the portable hole theft and subsequent robbery spree) and this instalment's "Catty Cornered" (Tweety's kidnapping by Rocky). Tweety hatches out of an egg in "Tweet Tweet Tweety", and Bugs' infancy is recollected in Show 12's "This is a Life?".


"This is a Life?", "Hawaiian Aye Aye", and "Touche and Go" were three of the eight cartoons in Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show- Season 3, Show 12. And in them were an on-stage life review for Bugs, a vacation on a Hawaiian beach for Granny and Tweety, and, for Pepe Le Pew, pursuit of a reluctant paramour among the beaches of southern France.

Eight cartoons in Show 12 included "This is a Life?", "A Mouse Divided" (with a Sylvester-and-Tweety title card), "Hawaiian Aye Aye", "Dumb Patrol", "Touche and Go", "Shishkabugs", "Hoppy Daze", and "The Jet Cage". The German references of Shows 10 and 11 continue in this episode's World War I adventure, "Dumb Patrol". Aerial pursuit connects "Dumb Patrol" with "The Jet Cage". Beaches and sharks are shared elements of "Hawaiian Aye Aye" and "Touche and Go". Bugs mentions a stork in "This is a Life?", and there is a drunken stork in "A Mouse Divided". Boats or ships are seen in "This is a Life?", "Hawaiian Aye Aye", and "Touche and Go".


"Bedevilled Rabbit", "Big House Bunny", "Don't Give Up the Sheep", and "Tweety's S.O.S." were four of the eight cartoons in Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show- Season 3, Show 13. In these cartoons, Bugs is in Tasmania, resolved to avoid being devoured by the Tasmanian Devil, and in prison with (Yosemite) Sam Schultz as his hot-tempered warder, Ralph Wolf seeks to snatch sheep from under the redoubtable guardianship of Sam Sheepdog, and Tweety eludes Sylvester aboard a passenger ocean liner.

Show 13's contents were "Bedevilled Rabbit", "Mouse Wreckers", "Fowl Weather", "Bonanza Bunny", "The Slap-Hoppy Mouse", "Big House Bunny", "Don't Give Up the Sheep", and "Tweety's S.O.S.". A bottle of iron glue appears in "Mouse Wreckers", one of the means by which Hubie and Bertie achieve the upside-down room effect, and in "The Slap-Hoppy Mouse" as part of Sylvester's faltering scheme to trap Hippety Hopper. Yosemite Sam is apprehended by the King's guards in Show 12's "Shishkabugs" and is jailed in this episode's "Big House Bunny". Claude Cat gulps down his nerve tonic in "Mouse Wreckers" quite like Sylvester frantically drinks his seasickness remedy in "Tweety's S.O.S.", another cartoon involving a ship, thus continuing the trend of Show 12. A cartoon with Ralph Wolf and Sam Sheepdog is the second-to-last feature in this and the next two shows.

Show 14 consisted of "The Million-Hare", "Two's a Crowd", "Red Riding Hoodwinked", "Pre-Hysterical Hare", "Bill of Hare", "Apes of Wrath", "Double or Mutton", and "Dog Pounded". Fairy tales involving a little girl, Little Red Riding Hood and Little Bo Peep, are spoofed or referenced in "Red Riding Hoodwinked" and "Double or Mutton". Jungles are common as settings in Show 13's "Bedevilled Rabbit" and this episode's "Pre-Hysterical Hare" and "Apes of Wrath".


"Robot Rabbit", "Weasel While You Work", and "A Sheep in the Deep" were some of the featured cartoons of Show 15 of Season 3 of The Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show. In them, farmer Elmer Fudd is trying to keep Bugs Bunny from raiding his carrot patch, Foghorn Leghorn endeavours to divert the carnivorous attention of a weasel away from him and toward a barnyard dog, and Ralph Wolf is seeking again to filch some sheep from the field overseen by Sam Sheepdog.

Show 15 contained "Robot Rabbit", "A Fractured Leghorn", "Tweet and Lovely", "Duck! Rabbit, Duck!", "Freudy Cat", "Weasel While You Work", "A Sheep in the Deep", and "Trip For Tat". Capricious or inept mechanical contraptions appear in "Robot Rabbit" and "Tweet and Lovely". "Robot Rabbit" and "A Fractured Leghorn" are located on a farm, and so too is "Weasel While You Work", whose winter action connects with the snowbound woodland of "Duck! Rabbit, Duck!" and the ski scene in "Trip For Tat". Bugs pretends to be an angel in "Duck! Rabbit, Duck!", and Sylvester in "Tweet and Lovely" has angel's wings after being the victim of his own explosive device.


In Show 16 of Season 3 of The Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show were the Christmas-based cartoon, "Bugs Bunny's Christmas Carol", Bugs Bunny versus two Ozark brothers in "Hillbilly Hare", and Bugs as vexing guest to Sam, Duke of Yosemite, who is trying to keep his temper under control in order to qualify for a large sum of money, in "From Hare to Heir". Those were three of the seven cartoons in the Christmas episode of Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show- Season 3.

The Christmas episode, Show 16, featured "Bugs Bunny's Christmas Carol", "Hillbilly Hare", "Tree Cornered Tweety", "From Hare to Heir", "Duck Dodgers and the Return of the 24 1/2th Century", "Tree For Two", and "Gift Wrapped". The reason for the incidence of the first and last cartoons in this episode is obvious. In "Duck Dodgers and the Return of the 24 1/2th Century", Daffy "Duck Dodgers", looking at the malevolent device being primed by Marvin Martian, asks the alien what other gadgets that he has received for Christmas. A pyjamaed Yosemite Sam- as Scrooge and as Sam, Duke of Yosemite- wants to go to sleep but is tormented by Bugs in both "Bugs Bunny's Christmas Carol" and "From Hare to Heir". Show 15's "Trip For Tat" and this instalment's "Tree Cornered Tweety" share ski and wooden bridge gags.


Three of the seven cartoons featured in Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show- Season 3, Show 17 were "The Foghorn Leghorn", "Home, Tweet Home", and "The Abominable Snow Rabbit", cartoons with Foghorn Leghorn trying to prove to Henery Hawk that he is not a loud-mouthed snook, Sylvester stalking Tweety in a municipal park, and the Himalayan Abominable Snowman desiring a little pet to whom to give the name of George.

Show 17's contents were "Mississippi Hare", "The Foghorn Leghorn", "Home, Tweet Home", "The Abominable Snow Rabbit", "Corn On the Cop", "Hare We Go", and "Satan's Waitin'". Constables Daffy and Porky's attempt to cross from building to building on a doomed-to-collapse, makeshift wooden suspension bridge in "Corn On the Cop" is reminiscent of Sylvester's identical failure to reach Tweety in a neighbouring building in "Tree Cornered Tweety" in Show 16. Bugs is a passenger on a boat in "Mississippi Hare" and "Hare We Go". Bugs removes sheets from a trunk to do his ghost act in Show 16's "Bugs Bunny's Christmas Carol", and the barnyard dog is inside a trunk being pushed by Henery Hawk in "The Foghorn Leghorn" in this episode.


Pepe Le Pew pursues an accidentally-white-hair-dyed cat that falls into a barrel of water, with Pepe subsequently descending into a container of blue paint, in "For Scent-imental Reasons", Sylvester joins a cat club whose members abstain from chasing and eating birds in "Birds Anonymous", and in "A Bird in a Guilty Cage", Sylvester bites into the sandwich into which the ostensibly naive Tweety had agreed to situate himself. These were three of the cartoons in Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show- Season 3, Show 18.

Show 18 consisted of "Wet Hare", "For Scent-imental Reasons", "Birds Anonymous", "Person to Bunny", "A Mutt in a Rut", "Prince Varmint", "Mouse-Taken Identity", and "A Bird in a Guilty Cage". Recalling "Satan's Waitin'" in the previous show is a scene in "A Mutt in a Rut" in which Rover looks at Elmer's picture and imagines devil horns on Fudd's head. The "game" of sandwich proposed by Sylvester to Tweety in "A Bird in a Guilty Cage" precedes the "Hyde and Go Tweet" scene of Tweety transforming to monster from between two slices of bread, in the next show. Television programmes cause problems for Elmer in both "Person to Bunny" and "A Mutt in a Rut".


It was American Revolutionary War conflict between Bugs Bunny and (Yosemite) Sam Von Schamm the Hessian in "Bunker Hill Bunny", an abduction of Bugs onto the spaceship of Marvin Martian in "Spaced-Out Bunny", and fright for Sylvester as Tweety keeps changing into a monster in "Hyde and Go Tweet", three of the seven featured cartoons in Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show- Season 3, Show 19.

Show 19's cartoons included "14 Carrot Rabbit", "Hare-Abian Nights", "Sandy Claws", "Rabbit of Seville", "Bunker Hill Bunny", "Spaced-Out Bunny", and "Hyde and Go Tweet". About the only noticeable connections in this seemingly incongruous assembly of cartoon shorts are the continuing close relationship between "Sandy Claws" and "Hyde and Go Tweet" and the monstrous Abominable Snowman and transformed Tweety of the final two cartoons. Also, Bugs taps the back of the Snowman, and the transmuted Tweety, with his obscenely long fingers, first gains Sylvester's attention by the same method.

Show 20 was comprised of these 7 cartoons: "A-Lad-in His Lamp", "Little Boy Boo", "Tweet Dreams", "Hare-Breadth Hurry", "A Scent of the Matterhorn", "Hare-Way to the Stars", and "A Pizza Tweety Pie". The shaking bottle of Hyde formula from which the Tweety monster grows in Show 19's "Hyde and Go Tweet" compares with Aladdin's Lamp's jarring and trembling prior to the appearance therefrom of Smoky the Genie in "A-Lad-in His Lamp". Egghead Jr.'s chemistry set in "Little Boy Boo" also aptly follows the prior episode's "Hyde and Go Tweet". The correspondence between the liquid-born monster-birds in "Hyde and Go Tweet" and "Hare-Way to the Stars", first noted by the appearance of these two cartoons in Show 3, is repeated here in coinciding episodes 19 and 20. Camels are shared images of Show 19's "Hare-Abian Nights" and this episode's "Tweet Dreams" (Sylvester's recollection of "Tweety's Circus"). Possibly the most cogent connection between episodes 19 and 20 is the inclusion of two cartoons ("Hare-Abian Nights", "A-Lad-in His Lamp") located in the Arabia region.

"The Windblown Hare", "Heaven Scent", "A Street Cat Named Sylvester", "Dr. Devil and Mr. Hare", "Woolen Under Where", "Portrait of the Artist as a Young Bunny", and "The Last Hungry Cat" composed Show 21. Questionable medical care is administered by Tweety and by Bugs upon Sylvester and the Tasmanian Devil respectively in "A Street Cat Named Sylvester" and "Dr. Devil and Mr. Hare". Psychiatry arises in Show 20's "Tweet Dreams" and this instalment's "Dr. Devil and Mr. Hare". Bugs recounts his youth in "Portrait of the Artist as a Young Bunny" and, posing as a psychiatrist, asks that the Tasmanian Devil do the same in "Dr. Devil and Mr. Hare".

Show 22 contained "Devil May Hare", "Lovelorn Leghorn", "Trick or Tweet", "Knighty Knight Bugs", "Pop 'im Pop!", "Little Beau Pepe", and "A Bird in a Bonnet". Bursting of either a bubble gum bubble or a balloon stops the ascent of the Tasmanian Devil, Sylvester, and slow-witted alley cat Sam in "Devil May Hare" and "Trick or Tweet", and "A Bird in a Bonnet". Foghorn Leghorn mentions Miss Prissy's blue bonnet in "Lovelorn Leghorn", an obvious correspondence to "A Bird in a Bonnet". A throbbing, protruding heart, caused by rapture or fright, is seen from Pepe's aphrodisiac-affected female in "Little Beau Pepe" and from Sylvester after a narrow-miss with street traffic. This was a Valentine's Day show, with romantic content in "Devil May Hare" (i.e. the Tasmanian Devil's marriage), "Lovelorn Leghorn", and "Little Beau Pepe". Camels, those of a circus and of the Sahara Desert, connect "Pop 'im Pop!" and "Little Beau Pepe", two cartoons that were both also in Show 4.

Show 23 was composed of "Transylvania 6-5000", "Dog Gone South", "Ain't She Tweet", "What's Up, Doc?", "Wild Over You", "D' Fightin' Ones", and "All a Bir-r-r-d". Trains are elements of "Dog Gone South", "What's Up, Doc?", "D' Fightin' Ones", and "All a Bir-r-r-d". A vampire and a wildcat, two menaces of the monstrous, appear in "Transylvania 6-5000" and "Wild Over You".

Show 24 featured "Devil's Feud Cake", "I Gopher You", "Muzzle Tough", "The Fair-Haired Hare", "Hippety Hopper", "Beanstalk Bunny", and "Tweety and the Beanstalk". The commonality between the last two cartoons in this episode is anything but subtle. Property rights, and also the skyward elevation of Bugs' bed and Yosemite Sam's house, in "Beanstalk Bunny" and "The Fair-Haired Hare", has already been noted in the instance in Show 7 of these cartoons being transmitted together. Granny and Tweety and Yosemite Sam move into new domiciles, with all of their furniture being unloaded from a moving van, in "Muzzle Tough" and "The Fair-Haired Hare". Explosive growth of the Goofy Gophers' vegetables from their dehydrated state accords with the sudden sprouting of beanstalks in the concluding pair of cartoons.

Show 25's seven contents were "High Diving Hare", "Terrier-Stricken", "Canary Row", "Mutiny On the Bunny", "Cats A-Weigh!", "Dog Gone People", and "Tugboat Granny". Claude Cat is hurled onto a diving board and falls into an empty swimming pool in "Terrier-Stricken", and a diving act is the basis of conflict between Bugs and Yosemite Sam in "High Diving Hare". Boats or ships are common to "Mutiny On the Bunny", "Cats A-Weigh!", and "Tugboat Granny".

Show 26 included "Sahara Hare", "Long-Haired Hare", "Catty Cornered", "Bully For Bugs", "Hoppy-Go-Lucky", "The Hole Idea", and "Tweet Tweet Tweety". There are no new correspondences between cartoons in this episode. Tree-cutting recurs as a connecting thread to "Sahara Hare" and "Tweet Tweet Tweety", as does crime to "Catty Cornered" and "The Hole Idea". "Long-Haired Hare" and "Bully For Bugs", first together in Show 24 of The Bugs Bunny/Road Runner Hour and again in one episode (Show 6) of this season of Bugs & Tweety, also appeared here in the same instalment. In both of these cartoons, Bugs acts alone, with "showman" aplomb in an auditorium or arena, to quash an overweening and disagreeable foe.

Further notes about Bugs & Tweety in 1988-9. Though in ABC's package of cartoons for this season, "Half-Fare Hare" was not shown in any of the twenty-six instalments from September, 1988 to March, 1989, but it was used in a special, summer, 1989 repackaging of Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show cartoon shorts in tribute to Mel Blanc, who died in July of that year. Other cartoon shorts to which ABC had rights to broadcast, including "Lighter Than Hare", "To Hare is Human", "The Hasty Hare", "Tweety's Circus", "Kit For Cat", "Who's Kitten Who?", and "The Leghorn Blows at Midnight", were unwaveringly withheld from 1988 to 1994, 1995, or even 1998! "Lighter Than Hare" never was in an episode of Bugs & Tweety and was only used for quick clips for season previews.

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 1 (Sept. 10, 1988)
Bugs participates in two events in American history: the voyage of Columbus in 1492 and the Battle of Bagel Heights in 
1776. He also remembers his ascension to Hollywood celebrity status and grapples with gold-claim-jumper Yosemite Sam in 
the Klondike. A bulldog assists Tweety against Sylvester in a fenced yard and in a city park.
PART ONE
"Bunker Hill Bunny" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"Tweet and Lovely" with Tweety and Sylvester
"What's Up, Doc?" with Bugs Bunny and Elmer Fudd
PART TWO
"Hare We Go" with Bugs Bunny and Chris Columbus
"Heaven Scent" with Pepe Le Pew
"14 Carrot Rabbit" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"Home, Tweet Home" with Tweety and Sylvester

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 2 (Sept. 17, 1988)
Substituting for the Road Runner in evading Wile E. Coyote, performing opera music as the barber of Elmer Fudd, and 
outwitting his otherworldly would-be captor, Marvin Martian, comprise Bugs' deeds of this show. Pepe Le Pew climbs a 
mountain in pursuit of his beloved feline of accidental white paint stripe, the legendary Tom Thumb becomes most esteemed
knight to King Arthur, and Sylvester cannot resist the urge to pursue Tweety, even when his lives depend upon a policy of
canary-consumption abstinence.
PART ONE
"Hare-Breadth Hurry" with Bugs Bunny and Wile E. Coyote
"A Scent of the Matterhorn" with Pepe Le Pew
"Birds Anonymous" with Tweety and Sylvester
PART TWO
"Rabbit of Seville" with Bugs Bunny and Elmer Fudd
"I Was a Teenage Thumb" with Ralph K. Merlin and Tom Thumb
"Spaced-Out Bunny" with Bugs Bunny, Marvin Martian, and the Abominable Snowman
"Satan's Waitin'" with Tweety and Sylvester

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 3 (Sept. 24, 1988)
Bugs foils the voracious appetite of the Tasmanian Devil in a jungle medical facility and in an American woodland, bests
Yosemite Sam in a Middle Ages struggle over possession of a legendary sword, and defeats the plan of Marvin Martian to 
obliterate planet Earth; Tweety repeatedly undergoes changes into a Mr. Hyde bird and thereby scares the wits out of 
Sylvester; and Ralph Wolf constructs the ultimate Sam Sheepdog-destroying apparatus but did not expect the inopportune 
blowing of the five o'clock whistle.
PART ONE
"Dr. Devil and Mr. Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Tasmanian Devil
Clip from "Cat's Paw" with Sylvester and Sylvester Jr.
"Woolen Under Where" with Ralph Wolf and Sam Sheepdog
"Hyde and Go Tweet" with Tweety and Sylvester
PART TWO
"Devil May Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Tasmanian Devil
"Knighty Knight Bugs" with Bugs Bunny, Yosemite Sam, and the Dragon
"Hare-Way to the Stars" with Bugs Bunny and Marvin Martian
"Sandy Claws" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 4 (Oct. 1, 1988)
Bugs meets Transylvanian Count Bloodcount and the Big Bad Wolf and the Three Little Pigs in this episode also 
distinguished by cartoons set in Italy, the Sahara Desert, and the office of an animal psychiatrist. Miss Prissy is
resolved to find for herself a husband- and selects Foghorn Leghorn in this regard.
PART ONE
"Transylvania 6-5000" with Bugs Bunny and Count Bloodcount
"Little Beau Pepe" with Pepe Le Pew
"A Pizza Tweety Pie" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
PART TWO
"The Windblown Hare" with Bugs Bunny and the Big Bad Wolf
"Pop 'im Pop!" with Sylvester, Sylvester Jr., and Hippety Hopper
"Lovelorn Leghorn" with Foghorn Leghorn and Miss Prissy
"Tweet Dreams" with Tweety and Sylvester

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 5 (Oct. 8, 1988)
Bugs remembers his youth, Foghorn Leghorn courts Miss Prissy, whose love he needs for warmth during a cold winter, 
Yosemite Sam goes to hell and will be granted freedom from eternal damnation if he can force Bugs to replace him as 
devil's servant in Hades, Charlie Dog proposes a pet-and-master relationship to an uninterested and fiery Southern 
Colonel, and Tweety uses Dragnet-style prose to describe Sylvester's chase of him from a big city to a wooden bridge in
the Colorado Rockies.
PART ONE
"Portrait of the Artist as a Young Bunny" with Bugs Bunny and Elmer Fudd
"Little Boy Boo" with Foghorn Leghorn, Miss Prissy, and Egghead Jr.
"Tree Cornered Tweety" with Tweety and Sylvester
PART TWO
"Devil's Feud Cake" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"Hippety Hopper" with Sylvester and Hippety Hopper
"Dog Gone South" with Charlie Dog and Colonel Shuffle
"A Street Cat Named Sylvester" with Tweety, Sylvester, Granny, and Hector Bulldog

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 6 (Oct. 15, 1988)
Vexing and vanquishing a vainglorious soprano, provoking and pummelling a belligerent bull, and inciting a one-rabbit 
mutiny on Shanghai Sam's ship are Bugs' heroic deeds of this instalment. Also, Sylvester wrongly believes that he has
eaten Tweety and suffers an attack of guilty conscience, the Goofy Gophers enter a food processing factory in search of 
the "vandals" who confiscated their vegetables, and a friendly creature from another world visits Earth and encounters 
nothing but frightened hysteria from the populace of this primitive planet.
PART ONE
"Bully For Bugs" with Bugs Bunny and the Bull
"I Gopher You" with the Goofy Gophers
"The Last Hungry Cat" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
PART TWO
"Martian Through Georgia" with the Friendly Alien
Clip from "Pappy's Puppy" with Sylvester and Butch J. Bulldog
"Long-Haired Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Giovanni Jones
"Mutiny On the Bunny" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"A Bird in a Guilty Cage" with Tweety and Sylvester

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 7 (Oct. 22, 1988)
Bugs finds a gigantic Elmer Fudd at the top of a beanstalk and with Elmer is an unwitting subject of study in the 
behavioural effects of constantly changing headgear, is in contention with Yosemite Sam over right to property and over 
who is to perform a high diving act, and halts the plan of a brawny construction worker to dynamite his humble hole home
for the building of a freeway in that location. Sylvester cannot grab Tweety from the canary's new perch in the hat worn
by Granny and is, in competition with another putty tat, unable to grasp Tweety from a nest at the top of a pole.
PART ONE
"Beanstalk Bunny" with Bugs Bunny, Daffy Duck, and Elmer Fudd
"The Fair-Haired Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"A Bird in a Bonnet" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
PART TWO
"High Diving Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"Bugs' Bonnets" with Bugs Bunny and Elmer Fudd
"No Parking Hare" with Bugs Bunny and the Construction Worker
"Hare-Less Wolf" with Bugs Bunny and Charles M. Wolf
"Trick or Tweet" with Tweety and Sylvester

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 8 (Oct. 29, 1988)
Test specimen in an experimental laboratory theatre and Scottish golf competitor constitute some the capacities of Bugs in
this show, Pepe Le Pew romantically pursues a white-paint-striped wildcat, and Sylvester is confounded by bulldogs in his
quest for a Tweety dinner.
PART ONE
"Hot Cross Bunny" with Bugs Bunny and the Bespectacled Doctor
"Hare Trimmed" with Bugs Bunny, Yosemite Sam, and Granny
"Ain't She Tweet" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
PART TWO
"My Bunny Lies Over the Sea" with Bugs Bunny and Angus McCrory
"Wild Over You" with Pepe Le Pew
"Dog Gone People" with Elmer Fudd and Rupert Dog
"All a Bir-r-r-d" with Tweety and Sylvester

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 9 (Nov. 5, 1988)
This episode's phenomena: a singing frog, a fierce, monster Sylvester, Tweety and Granny's new, intercity home, Wile E.
Coyote's powerful, giant magnet, a dopey cat yearning for a pet "giant mouse", a hyperactive, barking puppy, and a 
towering growth of green stalk leading to a castle inhabited by a giant Tweety and his foul-tempered master.
PART ONE
"One Froggy Evening" with Michigan J. Frog
"Dr. Jerkyl's Hide" with Sylvester, Spike, and Chester
"Muzzle Tough" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
PART TWO
"Compressed Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Wile E. Coyote
"Hoppy-Go-Lucky" with Sylvester, Benny Cat, and Hippety Hopper
"Terrier-Stricken" with Claude Cat and Frisky Puppy
"Tweety and the Beanstalk" with Tweety and Sylvester

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 10 (Nov. 12, 1988)
Bugs is challenged to a medieval duel and confronts Witch Hazel to rescue Hansel and Gretel from her cannibalistic 
clutches, Foghorn Leghorn believes himself to be the mother of a baby ostrich, Sylvester and his son work as mouse-
evictors aboard a ship, a portable hole is a tool in a criminal's plunder of an American city, and Tweety eludes Sylvester
in a San Francisco edifice and aboard a tugboat.
PART ONE
"Knights Must Fall" with Bugs Bunny and Sir Pantsalot of Dropseat Manor
"Mother Was a Rooster" with Foghorn Leghorn
"Canary Row" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
PART TWO
"Bewitched Bunny" with Bugs Bunny and Witch Hazel
Clip from "Lighthouse Mouse" with Sylvester and Hippety Hopper
"Cats A-Weigh!" with Sylvester, Sylvester Jr., and Hippety Hopper
"The Hole Idea" with Calvin Q. Calculus
"Tugboat Granny" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 11 (Nov. 19, 1988)
Daffy is an unconvincing Robin Hood, and Yosemite Sam fails to forcibly enter Bugs' castle-fortress on the hot Sahara 
sands, but Sylvester succeeds in spite of himself and his canary-ingestion urge, in removing Tweety from detention by the
nefarious mobster, Rocky. Bugs also finds himself on the desolate surface of Mars and in a moody melodrama of Wagnerian
Opera, and Sylvester hatches Tweety out of an egg in the midst of a National Forest.
PART ONE
"Sahara Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"Robin Hood Daffy" with Daffy Duck and Porky Pig
"Catty Cornered" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Rocky
PART TWO
"What's Opera, Doc?" with Bugs Bunny and Elmer Fudd
Clip from "Too Hop to Handle" with Sylvester, Sylvester Jr., and Hippety Hopper
"Mad as a Mars Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Marvin Martian
"Piker's Peak" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"Tweet Tweet Tweety" with Tweety and Sylvester

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 12 (Nov. 26, 1988)
Bugs battles Yosemite Sam in World War I and avoids becoming the meal presented to a bossy medieval monarch by cook Sam, 
Sylvester cannot achieve his aim of Tweety capture in the Hawaiian islands and is unable to serve as loving father to a 
baby mouse placed in his care by an inebriated stork, and Pepe Le Pew braves deep water and a shark in his chase of a cat
whose back has been accidentally striped white.
PART ONE
"This is a Life?" with Bugs Bunny, Daffy Duck, Elmer Fudd, Yosemite Sam, and Granny
"A Mouse Divided" with Sylvester and the Drunken Stork
Clip from "Bad Ol' Putty Tat" with Tweety and Sylvester
"Hawaiian Aye Aye" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
PART TWO
"Dumb Patrol" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"Touche and Go" with Pepe Le Pew
"Hoppy Daze" with Sylvester and Hippety Hopper
"Shishkabugs" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"The Jet Cage" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 13 (Dec. 3, 1988)
Tasmania, Dawson City, and Sing Song Prison are on Bugs' itinerary for this show, and Sylvester stalks Tweety on a farm 
and on a passenger ship and with his son enters a disused and in disrepair, mouse-infested house in an effort to prove his
continuing prowess as a "great mouser". Ralph Wolf cannot filch the sheep in Sam Sheepdog's care despite disguising 
himself as Greek god Pan with a flute to lull Sam to sleep.
PART ONE
"Bedevilled Rabbit" with Bugs Bunny and Tasmanian Devil
"Mouse Wreckers" with Claude Cat, Hubie, and Bertie
"Fowl Weather" with Tweety, Sylvester, Granny, and Hector Bulldog
PART TWO
"Bonanza Bunny" with Bugs Bunny and Blacque Jacque Shellacque
"The Slap-Hoppy Mouse" with Sylvester, Sylvester Jr., and Hippety Hopper
"Big House Bunny" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"Don't Give Up the Sheep" with Ralph Wolf and Sam Sheepdog
"Tweety's S.O.S." with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 14 (Dec. 10, 1988)
Bugs and Daffy race to a television studio, the first one of them to arrive there to be the winner of a Million Box,
Claude Cat resorts to increasingly destructive tactics in trying to eliminate fellow house pet Frisky Puppy, Sylvester and
Tweety are involved in a retelling of the story of Little Red Riding Hood, and Bugs witnesses film footage of his
prehistoric ancestor and escapes brutish tirades of a gorilla and of the pier-invading Tasmanian Devil.
PART ONE
"The Million-Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Daffy Duck
"Two's a Crowd" with Claude Cat and Frisky Puppy
"Red Riding Hoodwinked" with Tweety, Sylvester, Granny, and the Big Bad Wolf
PART TWO
"Pre-Hysterical Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Elmer Fudd
"Bill of Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Tasmanian Devil
"Apes of Wrath" with Bugs Bunny and the Drunken Stork
"Double or Mutton" with Ralph Wolf and Sam Sheepdog
"Dog Pounded" with Tweety and Sylvester

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 15 (Dec. 17, 1988)
Robots prove to be trouble for Bugs and Sylvester, Foghorn Leghorn arrogantly bellows once too often to the cat with whom
he is in conflict over possession of a worm and indulges in some wintertime frolic while a rooster-meat-craving weasel
plots his placement in a stew pot, and Sylvester journeys around the world on the trail of a vacationing Tweety and 
Granny.
PART ONE
"Robot Rabbit" with Bugs Bunny and Elmer Fudd
"A Fractured Leghorn" with Foghorn Leghorn
"Tweet and Lovely" with Tweety and Sylvester
PART TWO
"Duck! Rabbit, Duck!" with Bugs Bunny, Daffy Duck, and Elmer Fudd
"Freudy Cat" with Sylvester, Sylvester Jr., and Hippety Hopper
"Weasel While You Work" with Foghorn Leghorn and the Weasel
"A Sheep in the Deep" with Ralph Wolf and Sam Sheepdog
"Trip For Tat" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 16 (Dec. 24, 1988)
A Christmas show highlighted by a Looney Tune adaptation of Charles Dickens' A Christmas Carol and including the 
tumultuous yuletide at the home of Granny, Bugs' stay as a wilfully annoying house-guest in the castle of Sam, Duke of 
Yosemite, and Daffy "Duck Dodgers" venturing to an egg-shaped meteor to acquire the valuable Rack and Pinion Molecule.
PART ONE
"Bugs Bunny's Christmas Carol" with Bugs Bunny, Yosemite Sam, Porky Pig, Tweety, Sylvester, Pepe Le Pew, Elmer Fudd, and 
Foghorn Leghorn
"Hillbilly Hare" with Bugs Bunny and the Martin Brothers
"Tree Cornered Tweety" with Tweety and Sylvester
PART TWO
"From Hare to Heir" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"Duck Dodgers and the Return of the 24 1/2th Century" with Daffy Duck, Porky Pig, Gossamer, and Marvin Martian
"Tree For Two" with Sylvester, Spike, and Chester
"Gift Wrapped" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 17 (Dec. 31, 1988)
Bugs plays poker with a Southern Colonel on a Mississippi river boat and joins Christopher Columbus to sail the ocean 
blue, Tweety flees Sylvester in a city park and in a carnival, Daffy and Porky are police constables entrusted to maintain
law and order on Halloween night, and Foghorn Leghorn swaggers around a barnyard, affirming his roosterhood to an 
inexperienced, pint-sized chicken hawk.
PART ONE
"Mississippi Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Colonel Shuffle
"The Foghorn Leghorn" with Foghorn Leghorn and Henery Hawk
Clip from "Bad Ol' Putty Tat" with Tweety and Sylvester
"Home, Tweet Home" with Tweety and Sylvester
PART TWO
"The Abominable Snow Rabbit" with Bugs Bunny, Daffy Duck, and the Abominable Snowman
"Corn On the Cop" with Daffy Duck, Porky Pig, and Granny
"Hare We Go" with Bugs Bunny and Chris Columbus
Clip from "Bell Hoppy" with Sylvester and Hippety Hopper
"Satan's Waitin'" with Tweety and Sylvester

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 18 (Jan. 7, 1989)
Bugs combats a river-damming French-Canadian scoundrel, a Viking Yosemite Sam, and Daffy Duck- who imposes upon a 
televised interview with Bugs, Elmer Fudd's faithful dog believes that Elmer has sinister intentions where he is 
concerned, and Sylvester tries to catch and feast on Tweety in their own home and in a department store.
PART ONE
"Wet Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Blacque Jacque Shellacque
"For Scent-imental Reasons" with Pepe Le Pew
"Birds Anonymous" with Tweety and Sylvester
PART TWO
"Person to Bunny" with Bugs Bunny, Daffy Duck, and Elmer Fudd
"A Mutt in a Rut" with Elmer Fudd and Rover the Dog
"Prince Varmint" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"Mouse-Taken Identity" with Sylvester, Sylvester Jr., and Hippety Hopper
"A Bird in a Guilty Cage" with Tweety and Sylvester

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 19 (Jan. 14, 1989)
Bugs tangles with Yosemite Sam on an American Civil War battlefield, in the Klondike, and in an Arabian palace. Sylvester
endeavours to grab Tweety on the sands of a beach buffeted by tidal waves and in a laboratory belonging to Dr. Jekyll and
Mr. Hyde. In addition, Bugs meets a giant man of snow on Marvin Martian's native soil.
PART ONE
"14 Carrot Rabbit" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"Hare-Abian Nights" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"Sandy Claws" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
PART TWO
"Rabbit of Seville" with Bugs Bunny and Elmer Fudd
"Bunker Hill Bunny" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"Spaced-Out Bunny" with Bugs Bunny, Marvin Martian, and the Abominable Snowman
Clip from "A Street Cat Named Sylvester" with Tweety, Sylvester, Granny, and Hector Bulldog
"Hyde and Go Tweet" with Tweety and Sylvester

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 20 (Jan. 21, 1989)
An arm-flailing genie transports Bugs Bunny to Baghdad for a harrowing confrontation with a violently greedy sheik, 
Sylvester visits an animal psychologist, Pepe Le Pew is in the French Alps for his usual pursuit of an accidentally white-
striped girl cat, and Foghorn Leghorn desires winter warmth from Miss Prissy but cannot equally match wits with her genius
son.
PART ONE
"A-Lad-in His Lamp" with Bugs Bunny and Smoky the Genie
"Little Boy Boo" with Foghorn Leghorn, Miss Prissy, and Egghead Jr.
"Tweet Dreams" with Tweety and Sylvester
PART TWO
"Hare-Breadth Hurry" with Bugs Bunny and Wile E. Coyote
"A Scent of the Matterhorn" with Pepe Le Pew
"Hare-Way to the Stars" with Bugs Bunny and Marvin Martian
"A Pizza Tweety Pie" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 21 (Jan. 28, 1989)
Bugs effects retribution against Three Little Pigs who sold to him houses of straw and wood doomed to demolition by the
Big Bad Wolf's bluster. He also remembers his childhood and in the guise of Sigmund Freud asks of the Tasmanian Devil to
do the same. Pepe Le Pew amorously stalks a cat with a white back-stripe in France, Ralph Wolf and Sam Sheepdog are 
roommates after their daily deeds as foes in a lamb-inhabited meadow, and Sylvester tries to hide unexpected house-guest
and prospective dinner Tweety from mistress Granny and undergoes psychological torture when he believes that he has
finally digested the canary whose flesh he has for so long desired.
PART ONE
"The Windblown Hare" with Bugs Bunny and the Big Bad Wolf
"Heaven Scent" with Pepe Le Pew
Clip from "Too Hop to Handle" with Sylvester, Sylvester Jr., and Hippety Hopper
"A Street Cat Named Sylvester" with Tweety, Sylvester, Granny, and Hector Bulldog
PART TWO
"Dr. Devil and Mr. Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Tasmanian Devil
"Woolen Under Where" with Ralph Wolf and Sam Sheepdog
"Portrait of the Artist as a Young Bunny" with Bugs Bunny and Elmer Fudd
"The Last Hungry Cat" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 22 (Feb. 4, 1989)
Deflecting the appetite of the Tasmanian Devil to other denizens (albeit phony) of the animal kingdom and retrieving the
legendary Singing Sword from illicit possession by Black Knight Yosemite Sam constitute Bugs' exploits of this episode,
Sylvester contends with a baby kangaroo escaped from a circus and with a fellow alley cat who like him wishes to acquire
Tweety from a nest atop a pole, and Miss Prissy and Pepe Le Pew both desire a bonding with a member of the opposite sex.
PART ONE
"Devil May Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Tasmanian Devil
"Lovelorn Leghorn" with Foghorn Leghorn and Miss Prissy
"Trick or Tweet" with Tweety and Sylvester
PART TWO
"Knighty Knight Bugs" with Bugs Bunny, Yosemite Sam, and the Dragon
"Pop 'im Pop!" with Sylvester, Sylvester Jr., and Hippety Hopper
"Little Beau Pepe" with Pepe Le Pew
"A Bird in a Bonnet" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 23 (Feb. 11, 1989)
Bugs, Charlie Dog, and Tweety and Sylvester ride trains in a show featuring cartoons located in Transylvania, the American
South, Hollywood, Granny's canine compound, and a French zoological exhibition of 1900.
PART ONE
"Transylvania 6-5000" with Bugs Bunny and Count Bloodcount
"Dog Gone South" with Charlie Dog and Colonel Shuffle
"Ain't She Tweet" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
PART TWO
"What's Up, Doc?" with Bugs Bunny and Elmer Fudd
"Wild Over You" with Pepe Le Pew
"D' Fightin' Ones" with Sylvester and Bulldog
"All a Bir-r-r-d" with Tweety and Sylvester

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 24 (Feb. 18, 1989)
Yosemite Sam and Tweety and Granny begin occupancy of their new homes, the Goofy Gophers hope to regain their vegetables
that have been transferred to a food processing factory, Bugs and Daffy and Sylvester are at tops of beanstalks and 
pursued by giants, and a mouse forms a pact with baby kangaroo Hippety Hopper to create a feline inferiority complex.
PART ONE
"Devil's Feud Cake" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"I Gopher You" with the Goofy Gophers
"Muzzle Tough" with Sylvester, Tweety, and Granny
PART TWO
"The Fair-Haired Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"Hippety Hopper" with Sylvester and Hippety Hopper
"Beanstalk Bunny" with Bugs Bunny, Daffy Duck, and Elmer Fudd
"Tweety and the Beanstalk" with Tweety and Sylvester

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 25 (Feb. 25, 1989)
Claude Cat labours for one goal- the elimination of Frisky Puppy, Elmer has a canine house-guest who believes himself to 
be human and expects to be treated as such, Sylvester and Sylvester Jr. are hopeful shipboard mice eradicators, and Bugs 
is irreverently and not for long beneath the yolk of slavery imposed by sea vessel Captain Shanghai Sam. Also, Sylvester
stalks Tweety in San Francisco and on a river cruised by Tweety in Granny's tugboat.
PART ONE
"High Diving Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"Terrier-Stricken" with Claude Cat and Frisky Puppy
"Canary Row" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
PART TWO
"Mutiny On the Bunny" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"Cats A-Weigh!" with Sylvester, Sylvester Jr., and Hippety Hopper
"Dog Gone People" with Elmer Fudd and Rupert Dog
"Tugboat Granny" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 26 (Mar. 4, 1989)
Bugs prevails against fearsome opponents in the Sahara Desert and in a bullfight ring, Sylvester and an oafish chum hunt 
for mice in a warehouse, invention of a portable hole leads to a crime spree, and Tweety is a criminal's hostage and a 
National Park exhibit.
PART ONE
"Sahara Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"Long-Haired Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Giovanni Jones
"Catty Cornered" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Rocky
PART TWO
"Bully For Bugs" with Bugs Bunny and the Bull
"Hoppy-Go-Lucky" with Sylvester, Benny Cat, and Hippety Hopper
"The Hole Idea" with Calvin Q. Calculus
"Tweet Tweet Tweety" with Tweety and Sylvester

Angus McCrory, Miss Prissy, and the Goofy Gophers.

Cartoons Shown On The Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show (1989-90)

"Rabbit of Seville" with Bugs Bunny and Elmer Fudd
"My Bunny Lies Over the Sea" with Bugs Bunny and Angus McCrory
"The Abominable Snow Rabbit" with Bugs Bunny, Daffy Duck, and the Abominable Snowman
"Beanstalk Bunny" with Bugs Bunny, Daffy Duck, and Elmer Fudd
"Hare-Way to the Stars" with Bugs Bunny and Marvin Martian
"Sahara Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"Hillbilly Hare" with Bugs Bunny and the Martin Brothers
"Bunker Hill Bunny" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"What's Up, Doc?" with Bugs Bunny and Elmer Fudd
"Prince Varmint" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"Dumb Patrol" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"Portrait of the Artist as a Young Bunny" with Bugs Bunny and Elmer Fudd
"Knights Must Fall" with Bugs Bunny and Sir Pantsalot of Dropseat Manor
"Devil's Feud Cake" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"Robot Rabbit" with Bugs Bunny and Elmer Fudd
"Hare We Go" with Bugs Bunny and Chris Columbus
"Half-Fare Hare" with Bugs Bunny, Ralph Kramden, and Ed Norton
"Spaced-Out Bunny" with Bugs Bunny, Marvin Martian, and the Abominable Snowman
"Compressed Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Wile E. Coyote
"The Million-Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Daffy Duck
"This is a Life?" with Bugs Bunny, Daffy Duck, Elmer Fudd, Yosemite Sam, and Granny
"Long-Haired Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Giovanni Jones
"Wet Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Blacque Jacque Shellacque
"Hare-Abian Nights" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"From Hare to Heir" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"What's Opera, Doc?" with Bugs Bunny and Elmer Fudd
"Person to Bunny" with Bugs Bunny, Daffy Duck, and Elmer Fudd
"Bedevilled Rabbit" with Bugs Bunny and Tasmanian Devil
"Mississippi Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Colonel Shuffle
"Bonanza Bunny" with Bugs Bunny and Blacque Jacque Shellacque
"Big House Bunny" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"Duck! Rabbit, Duck!" with Bugs Bunny, Daffy Duck, and Elmer Fudd
"Mutiny On the Bunny" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"Devil May Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Tasmanian Devil
"Shishkabugs" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"Mad as a Mars Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Marvin Martian
"Piker's Peak" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"14 Carrot Rabbit" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"Hare-Breadth Hurry" with Bugs Bunny and Wile E. Coyote
"High Diving Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"Bugs Bunny's Christmas Carol" with Bugs Bunny, Yosemite Sam, Porky Pig, Tweety, Sylvester, Pepe Le Pew, Elmer Fudd, and Foghorn Leghorn
"Bugs' Bonnets" with Bugs Bunny and Elmer Fudd
"Hot Cross Bunny" with Bugs Bunny and the Bespectacled Doctor
"Hare Trimmed" with Bugs Bunny, Yosemite Sam, and Granny
"Apes of Wrath" with Bugs Bunny and the Drunken Stork
"Bewitched Bunny" with Bugs Bunny and Witch Hazel
"No Parking Hare" with Bugs Bunny and the Construction Worker
"Hare-Less Wolf" with Bugs Bunny and Charles M. Wolf
"Dr. Devil and Mr. Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Tasmanian Devil
"The Fair-Haired Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"Knighty Knight Bugs" with Bugs Bunny, Yosemite Sam, and the Dragon
"Transylvania 6-5000" with Bugs Bunny and Count Bloodcount
"The Windblown Hare" with Bugs Bunny and the Big Bad Wolf
"Bully For Bugs" with Bugs Bunny and the Bull
"Pre-Hysterical Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Elmer Fudd
"Bill of Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Tasmanian Devil
"Birds Anonymous" with Tweety and Sylvester
"Hawaiian Aye Aye" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
"All a Bir-r-r-d" with Tweety and Sylvester
"Home, Tweet Home" with Tweety and Sylvester
"Tweety's S.O.S." with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
"Catty Cornered" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Rocky
"Trip For Tat" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
"Hyde and Go Tweet" with Tweety and Sylvester
"Satan's Waitin'" with Tweety and Sylvester
"Sandy Claws" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
"A Pizza Tweety Pie" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
"Muzzle Tough" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
"Tweet and Lovely" with Tweety and Sylvester
"Tweet Dreams" with Tweety and Sylvester
"Tree Cornered Tweety" with Tweety and Sylvester
"Tweety and the Beanstalk" with Tweety and Sylvester
"A Street Cat Named Sylvester" with Tweety, Sylvester, Granny, and Hector Bulldog
"Tweet Tweet Tweety" with Tweety and Sylvester
"The Jet Cage" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
"The Last Hungry Cat" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
"A Bird in a Guilty Cage" with Tweety and Sylvester
"A Bird in a Bonnet" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
"Dog Pounded" with Tweety and Sylvester
"Canary Row" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
"Trick or Tweet" with Tweety and Sylvester
"Ain't She Tweet" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
"Tugboat Granny" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
"Fowl Weather" with Tweety, Sylvester, Granny, and Hector Bulldog
"Red Riding Hoodwinked" with Tweety, Sylvester, Granny, and the Big Bad Wolf
"Gift Wrapped" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
"Touche and Go" with Pepe Le Pew
"For Scent-imental Reasons" with Pepe Le Pew
"Heaven Scent" with Pepe Le Pew
"Little Beau Pepe" with Pepe Le Pew
"Wild Over You" with Pepe Le Pew
"A Scent of the Matterhorn" with Pepe Le Pew
"Corn On the Cop" with Daffy Duck, Porky Pig, and Granny
"Robin Hood Daffy" with Daffy Duck and Porky Pig
"Duck Dodgers and the Return of the 24 1/2th Century" with Daffy Duck, Porky Pig, Gossamer, and Marvin Martian
"Dog Gone People" with Elmer Fudd and Rupert Dog
"A Mutt in a Rut" with Elmer Fudd and Rover the Dog
"Mouse-Taken Identity" with Sylvester, Sylvester Jr., and Hippety Hopper
"Dr. Jerkyl's Hide" with Sylvester, Spike, and Chester
"Cats A-Weigh!" with Sylvester, Sylvester Jr., and Hippety Hopper
"Hoppy-Go-Lucky" with Sylvester, Benny Cat, and Hippety Hopper
"The Slap-Hoppy Mouse" with Sylvester, Sylvester Jr., and Hippety Hopper
"Freudy Cat" with Sylvester, Sylvester Jr., and Hippety Hopper
"A Mouse Divided" with Sylvester and the Drunken Stork
"Pop 'im Pop!" with Sylvester, Sylvester Jr., and Hippety Hopper
"Tree For Two" with Sylvester, Spike, and Chester
"D' Fightin' Ones" with Sylvester and Bulldog
"Little Boy Boo" with Foghorn Leghorn, Miss Prissy, and Egghead Jr.
"Mother Was a Rooster" with Foghorn Leghorn
"The Foghorn Leghorn" with Foghorn Leghorn and Henery Hawk
"A Fractured Leghorn" with Foghorn Leghorn
"Lovelorn Leghorn" with Foghorn Leghorn and Miss Prissy
"Don't Give Up the Sheep" with Ralph Wolf and Sam Sheepdog
"Woolen Under Where" with Ralph Wolf and Sam Sheepdog
"A Sheep in the Deep" with Ralph Wolf and Sam Sheepdog
"Double or Mutton" with Ralph Wolf and Sam Sheepdog
"Dog Gone South" with Charlie Dog and Colonel Shuffle
"I Gopher You" with the Goofy Gophers
"Hippety Hopper" with Sylvester and Hippety Hopper
"Terrier-Stricken" with Claude Cat and Frisky Puppy
"Two's a Crowd" with Claude Cat and Frisky Puppy
"Mouse Wreckers" with Claude Cat, Hubie, and Bertie
"One Froggy Evening" with Michigan J. Frog
"Martian Through Georgia" with the Friendly Alien


Hassan the Arab, Marc Antony and Pussyfoot, and Charlie Dog.
Season 5
In 1990, The Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show on ABC underwent an overhaul, with many cartoons, previously in syndication packages, added to its compliment of classic Warner Brothers cartoon shorts. After a prior season characterised by such sloppiness as the same cartoon, "My Bunny Lies Over the Sea", being shown two weeks in a row, order seemed to be restored to the television series, and with that order an apparent tendency to package episodes with similarities in themes, motifs, or plot elements among the constituent cartoons.


Four of the seven cartoons of Season 5, Show 1 of The Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show were "Baton Bunny", "Duck Dodgers in the 24 1/2th Century", "Rabbit Hood", and "Ali Baba Bunny", four imaginative, superlative cartoons directed by Chuck Jones. Bugs Bunny conducts an orchestra, Daffy Duck is intrepid interplanetary explorer Duck Dodgers, Bugs finds himself in Sherwood Forest in the time of Robin Hood, and Bugs pretends to be a genie to keep an Arabian guard from chopping treasure-plunderer Daffy Duck into two halves.

Show 1 contained "Baton Bunny", "Duck Dodgers in the 24 1/2th Century", "Rabbit Hood", "Rabbit Rampage", "Goldimouse and the Three Cats", "Ali Baba Bunny", and "Room and Bird". "Baton Bunny" involves an outdoor concert performance by night, beneath the stars. "Duck Dodgers in the 24 1/2th Century" is also nocturnal in that it transpires not only in space and on a dark and desolate planet but also, at its beginning, on Earth after sunset. Daffy's green Duck Dodgers outfit compares with that of Robin Hood in "Rabbit Hood". Sherwood Forest in "Rabbit Hood" shares a tree motif with both the scripted woodland of "Rabbit Rampage" and the forest of "Goldimouse and the Three Cats". "Rabbit Hood", "Goldimouse and the Three Cats", and "Ali Baba Bunny" all are located in legendary or fairy-tale times or places, and in "Goldimouse and the Three Cats", Sylvester uses a Robin Hood-like, bow-and-arrow slingshot to try to catch Goldimouse. Someone is guarding territory in three of the cartoons in this episode: the Sheriff of Nottingham in "Rabbit Hood" oversees the King's Carrot Patch; Hassan the Arab stands guard at the entrance to the cave in "Ali Baba Bunny"; and the cantankerous desk clerk is a pet-banning sentinel at the hotel in "Room and Bird".


"Bunny Hugged", "Pizzicato Pussycat", and "Louvre Come Back to Me!", with hilarious cartoon portrayals of professional wrestling, highly cultured concert music, and Louvre art displays, were three of the featured cartoons in Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show- Season 5, Show 2.

Show 2's cartoons were "Bunny Hugged", "Pizzicato Pussycat", "Hare Do", "A Bone For a Bone", "Ready, Woolen, and Able", "Louvre Come Back to Me!", and "Bad Ol' Putty Tat". The Arabian honour guard to Ravishing Ronald in "Bunny Hugged" recalls the setting of Show 1's "Ali Baba Bunny". Show 1's "Baton Bunny" features a nighttime musical performance by Bugs, and the wrestling match of "Bunny Hugged" transpires at night, as also does the cat's phony piano solo at Carnegie Hall in "Pizzicato Pussycat". Carnegie Hall in "Pizzicato Pussycat" is a theatre, and the events of "Hare Do" mostly occur in a lavish cinema. The backyard scenery of "A Bone For a Bone" is similar to that of "Bad Ol' Putty Tat". In "Bunny Hugged" and "Bad Ol' Putty Tat", Bugs and Tweety respectively become reluctant participants in a sport, wrestling in the former and badminton in the latter. In "Ready, Woolen, and Able", Ralph Wolf is swallowed by a whale and is shown in the whale's throat; similarly, Tweety is swallowed by Sylvester and seen in the cat's closed mouth. Tweety is shown to live in an elevated birdhouse in "Bad Ol' Putty Tat" and in Show 3's "Tweet and Lovely". Pepe Le Pew tries to paint a picture in "Louvre Come Back to Me!", and Porky Pig attempts to do the same in Show 3's "Boobs in the Woods", before Daffy Duck begins heckling of Porky.


Two of the three Bugs Bunny cartoons in Show 3 of The Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show- Season 5 were "Lumber Jack-Rabbit" and "8 Ball Bunny", cartoons in which Bugs wanders into Paul Bunyan's territory and embarks on a perilous excursion to the southern extremity of the Earth. And in "Tweet and Lovely", the only Tweety cartoon in Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show- Season 5, Show 3, bulldog Spike foils Sylvester's invisibility scheme for snatching Tweety from Spike's protective presence.

The cartoons in Show 3 were "Lumber Jack-Rabbit", "Boobs in the Woods", "8 Ball Bunny", "Two Scents Worth", "Feed the Kitty", "Hare Lift", and "Tweet and Lovely". The forest motif, first noticeable in Show 1, recurs in "Lumber Jack-Rabbit" (Paul Bunyan country) and in "Boobs in the Woods". Bugs' attempt to mine a giant carrot in "Lumber Jack-Rabbit", putting his extracted material in an iron cart, is reminiscent of Daffy's pillage, with the same instrument, of the Arabian cave-vault in Show 1's "Ali Baba Bunny". Bugs meanders through Paul Bunyan country, carrying his bundled belongings on a hobo-stick, precisely like the penguin carries his materials in "8 Ball Bunny". A bulldog protects Tweety from Sylvester in "Tweet and Lovely", as bulldog Marc Antony is kitten Pussyfoot's guardian in "Feed the Kitty". Robots are seen in "Hare Lift" and "Tweet and Lovely". All of the following foreshadow Show 4's "Hyde and Hare": Bugs sings about having a master in his rendition of "Jimmy Crack Corn" in "Lumber Jack-Rabbit", and Bunyan's axe, sticking out of a high tree trunk and with his name on the handle, is rather like a doctor's shingle; Daffy puts himself in Porky's arms in "Boobs in the Woods"; Pepe Le Pew refers to timidity in regard to the female cat that he is mistaking for a girl skunk in "Two Scents Worth"; a poster hanging on a wall in the town of Nasty Pass in "Two Scents Worth" shows a distinguished-looking man about to imbibe a beverage called "Olde Innertube"; Marc Antony "adopts" Pussyfoot as his pet in "Feed the Kitty"; Sylvester's headquarters in "Tweet and Lovely" is an inventor's laboratory.


"Hyde and Hare", "A Broken Leghorn", and "Hot Cross Bunny" were three of the eight featured cartoons in Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show- Season 5, Show 4. Bugs has a troublesome, potentially psychologically compromising relationship with doctors in "Hyde and Hare" and "Hot Cross Bunny"; he maintains his integrity in the latter cartoon but not in the former. And Foghorn Leghorn in "A Broken Leghorn" discovers that Miss Prissy has hatched out of an egg Foghorn's eventual replacement as rooster of the barnyard.

Show 4 consisted of "Hyde and Hare", "A Mouse Divided", "Hare-Less Wolf", "Cat Feud", "Beanstalk Bunny", "A Broken Leghorn", "Hot Cross Bunny", and "The Jet Cage". White-plumed birds (pigeons and the drunken stork) connect "Hyde and Hare" and "A Mouse Divided". Also, Sylvester's attempt to walk a carriage containing the baby mouse in "A Mouse Divided", is accompanied by the song, "Strolling Through the Park". A park is the setting for the beginning of "Hyde and Hare". In "Hyde and Hare", Bugs' proposal for adoption by Jekyll includes a daily feeding of carrots in bed by the Doc, which is an aspect of Bugs' pampered situation in "Hot Cross Bunny", in that the doctor in this cartoon provides to the specimen Bugs every comfort. In "A Mouse Divided", leisurely Sylvester is scolded by his wife, who describes him as a "lazy good-for-nothing", exactly the same words used by Charles M. Wolf's shrewish spouse in "Hare-Less Wolf". This was the second consecutive episode with a Marc Antony and Pussyfoot cartoon. Marc Antony in "Cat Feud" gives a wiener to Pussyfoot, and in "Hot Cross Bunny", Bugs is cooking a wiener over an open fire while impersonating a Boy Scout. "Beanstalk Bunny" is alike with Show 3's "Lumber Jack-Rabbit" in its giant-land setting.


"Foxy By Proxy", "No Barking", and "Drip-Along Daffy" were three of the cartoons featured in Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show- Season 5, Show 5. Bugs dons a fox disguise to confound a bothersome but none-too-bright fox-hunting dog in "Foxy By Proxy", Claude Cat does battle against suddenly yappy Frisky Puppy at a construction site in "No Barking", and Daffy is a would-be Wild West hero in "Drip-Along Daffy".

The contents of Show 5 were "Foxy By Proxy", "Hoppy-Go-Lucky", "Dumb Patrol", "No Barking", "Drip-Along Daffy", "Rabbit of Seville", and "Gift Wrapped". Dawn is shown in "Foxy By Proxy", "Dumb Patrol", and "No Barking". "Dumb Patrol" and Show 4's "The Jet Cage" share the theme of flight and aerial pursuit. The dopey dog in "Foxy By Proxy" is quite like Sylvester's dimwit friend, Benny, in "Hoppy-Go-Lucky". A park (albeit one converted into a city dump) is shown in "No Barking", tying this instalment with Show 4 that contained the park motif in "Hyde and Hare" and "A Mouse Divided", and with Show 6's "What's Up, Doc?", which also involves a park. A construction site is a milieu in common for part of "No Barking" and for Show 4's "Cat Feud". Fox hunting, an English tradition, aligns the geographical location of "Foxy By Proxy" with that of Show 4's "Hyde and Hare" and Show 6's "From Hare to Heir". Bugs and Tweety sing joyously to the tune of musical instrument(s) in "Rabbit of Seville" and "Gift Wrapped" respectively, and Bugs and Elmer are stage-performing partners in "Rabbit of Seville" and in Show 6's "What's Up, Doc?".


Among the eight featured cartoons in Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show- Season 5, Show 6 were "The Last Hungry Cat", "My Little Duckaroo", and "From Hare to Heir". "The Last Hungry Cat" finds Sylvester in a very Hitchcockian situation, "My Little Duckaroo" has Masked Avenger Daffy Duck determined to apprehend notorious desperado Nasty Canasta, and in "From Hare to Heir", Sam, Duke of Yosemite, falls more than once through the hole in the floor with which he had hoped to eliminate his temper-trying guest, Bugs Bunny.

Show 6's cartoons were "What's Up, Doc?", "The Last Hungry Cat", "My Little Duckaroo", "Mother Was a Rooster", "From Hare to Heir", "For Scent-imental Reasons", "Hoppy Daze", and "A Bird in a Bonnet". A boxing match in "Mother Was a Rooster" fittingly follows the challenge of fisticuffs made by Daffy to Nasty Canasta in "My Little Duckaroo". Daffy's two Western-type adventures and tussles with Nasty Canasta ("Drip-Along Daffy" and "My Little Duckaroo") were in consecutive episodes, 5 and 6. Bugs plays a piano in "What's Up, Doc?" and "From Hare to Heir", two cartoons that recall Show 4's "Hyde and Hare", in which Bugs imitates Liberace at Jekyll's piano, meets Jekyll in a park (like he encounters Elmer Fudd in "What's Up, Doc?"), and "moves in" with a man with a repressed, darker side to his nature (like he does with Yosemite Sam in "From Hare to Heir"). French boutiques are seen in "For Scent-imental Reasons" and "A Bird in a Bonnet", and these cartoons share the image of a cat with a protruding, throbbing heart: painted-blue Pepe's lovelorn feline and Sylvester after being nearly hit by a car on a street.


"Tweet Tweet Tweety", "Little Beau Pepe", and "Tweet Dreams", with cartoons set in a National Forest, at a French Foreign Legion outpost in the Sahara Desert, and in an animal psychiatrist office where Sylvester recounts a number of his past experiences in his chase of Tweety, were three of the seven cartoons in Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show- Season 5, Show 7.

Show 7 featured "Rabbitson Crusoe", "Tweet Tweet Tweety", "Little Beau Pepe", "Sheep Ahoy", "Upswept Hare", "Too Hop to Handle", and "Tweet Dreams". Sylvester and Castaway Sam row frantically to escape, respectively, a shark and a waterfall in "Rabbitson Crusoe" and "Tweet Tweet Tweety". "The William Tell Overture" plays over the first scene, a sunrise, of "Sheep Ahoy", and Bugs challenges Elmer to shoot an apple off of his head, a la Tell's famous deed, in "Upswept Hare". The contests between Bugs and Elmer in "Upswept Hare" aptly follow those in Show 6, between Daffy and Nasty Canasta in "My Little Duckaroo" and between Foghorn Leghorn and the barnyard dog in "Mother Was a Rooster". Pepe dresses himself in a Napoleonic hat in "Little Beau Pepe"; Granny does this too in Show 6's "A Bird in a Bonnet". At the end of "Too Hop to Handle", Sylvester is surrounded by canines, a situation that Bugs experiences in Show 8's "The Grey-Hounded Hare". "Rabbitson Crusoe" and "Too Hop to Handle" refer to characters and events in storybooks.


Three of the seven featured cartoons in Show 8 of Season 5 of The Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show were "The Grey-Hounded Hare", "Lumber Jerks", and "Wild Over You". Dog racing, wood harvesting followed by lumber manufacturing, and the attempted wooing of a wildcat were respective elements of those three cartoons.

Show 8's cartoons were "The Grey-Hounded Hare", "Hyde and Go Tweet", "Lumber Jerks", "Mad as a Mars Hare", "Wild Over You", "Devil's Feud Cake", and "Sandy Claws". It is a peculiar coincidence that Bugs compares the charging Dog # 7 to a bull in "The Grey-Hounded Hare", which precedes "Hyde and Go Tweet", in that the cartoon directly coming before "Hyde and Go Tweet" in Show 24 of The Bugs Bunny/Road Runner Hour was "Bully For Bugs". A salient and convincing meaning to this conjunction of cartoons is elusive, though the horned bull may be compared to the devil, and Hyde is the chemically induced embodiment of evil. Tweety and Bugs are transformed into monsters in "Hyde and Go Tweet" and "Mad as a Mars Hare" respectively. A huge fish swallows Sylvester in "Sandy Claws", Dopey Dick the man-eating shark almost devours Castaway Sam in Show 7's "Rabbitson Crusoe", and the Tweety monster in "Hyde and Go Tweet" gulps down a startled Sylvester at the climax of that cartoon. Tree-chopping occurs in Show 7's "Tweet Tweet Tweety", when Sylvester tries to cut through a tree, in this show's "Lumber Jerks", with the Goofy Gophers' tree being plundered for "transformation" into furniture, and in Show 9's "Robin Hood Daffy", as Daffy tries to remove some arboreal obstacles to his goofy heroics. This is evidently a Halloween Bugs Bunny & Tweety episode, with the Tweety and Bugs monsters of "Hyde and Go Tweet" and "Mad as a Mars Hare" and Satan himself in "Devil's Feud Cake".

The seven cartoons in Show 9 were "Yankee Doodle Bugs", "Robin Hood Daffy", "Heir Conditioned", "Dr. Devil and Mr. Hare", "Hare Brush", "Knight-Mare Hare", and "Home, Tweet Home". History and Americana are themes of "Yankee Doodle Bugs" and "Heir Conditioned" as Bugs and Elmer educate Clyde Rabbit and Sylvester on the building of America and the rise of the capitalist system. Investment is Elmer's advice to Sylvester regarding Sylvester's inherited fortune in "Heir Conditioned", and in "Hare Brush", Fudd is the mentally unbalanced president of an investment company. In "Hare Brush", Elmer is committed to a sanitarium to be treated by a psychiatrist, and in "Dr. Devil and Mr. Hare", a cartoon that by its title references the same literary classic as does Show 8's "Hyde and Go Tweet", Bugs pretends to be a Freudian psychoanalyst. "Robin Hood Daffy" and "Knight-Mare Hare" are set in medieval times, a king's champion, a knight, confronts Bugs in "Knight-Mare Hare", and the British King is shown "Tacks-ing" the Colonists' tea in "Yankee Doodle Bugs".

Show 10 consisted of "Wet Hare", "Feather Bluster", "Tweety's S.O.S.", "Fool Coverage", "Shishkabugs", "A Mutt in a Rut", "D' Fightin' Ones", and "A Pizza Tweety Pie". River-damming is done by Bugs and by Blacque Jacque Shellacque in "Wet Hare", and Tweety suggests that a dam has broken in the flooded city of Venice in "A Pizza Tweety Pie". The paint-a-tongue-green gag by Foghorn Leghorn's grandson in "Feather Bluster" recalls the same deed by Bugs to the Tasmanian Devil in the preceding episode's "Dr. Devil and Mr. Hare". Dubious medical care in both these cartoons corresponds to Tweety's nitroglycerin "remedy" for Sylvester's seasickness in "Tweety's S.O.S.". Elmer Fudd and his dog, Rover, encounter a grizzly bear during their hunting expedition in "A Mutt in a Rut", and a bear appears during the Bugs/Elmer hunter-quarry switcheroo of Show 9's "Hare Brush". Tweety bursts the object, a balloon or bubble gum, that is levitating Sylvester in "A Pizza Tweety Pie" and Show 9's "Home, Tweet Home". "Shishkabugs" is another cartoon set in the Middle Ages, following those particular cartoons of Show 9.

Show 11 featured "Hurdy-Gurdy Hare", "Heaven Scent", "Hippety Hopper", "Bunker Hill Bunny", "Plop Goes the Weasel", "The Awful Orphan", and "Tweety and the Beanstalk". The barnyard dog paces like a GI in "Plop Goes the Weasel", which accords with the paramilitary ballistics of wannabe fort-conqueror Yosemite Sam in "Bunker Hill Bunny". Bugs becomes a street performer with a hurdy-gurdy and monkey in "Hurdy-Gurdy Hare", and Charlie Dog is a performer on a street in "The Awful Orphan" while he flips banners touting himself as the greatest boon to mankind. Urban parks are seen in Show 10's "Home, Tweet Home" and this episode's "Hurdy-Gurdy Hare" and "Hippety Hopper".

Show 12 consisted of "Hare We Go", "Pests For Guests", "Hawaiian Aye Aye", "Leghorn Swoggled", "Hare Trimmed", "By Word of Mouse", and "Red Riding Hoodwinked". A boat, bearing a European visitor, arrives in America in both "Hare We Go" and "By Word of Mouse". Hans the German Mouse is given a tour through a busy department store by his cousin, Willie, and among the items in the store is furniture. Furniture is sold to Elmer Fudd in "Pests For Guests". There is an interloper at Granny's house in the two cartoons, "Hare Trimmed" and "Red Riding Hoodwinked". The final cartoons ("Tweety and the Beanstalk" and "Red Riding Hoodwinked") of Shows 11 and 12, both with Tweety and Sylvester, are based on fairy tales.

Show 13's contents were "Operation: Rabbit", "Jumpin' Jupiter", "The Fair-Haired Hare", "Dog Gone People", "The Wearing of the Grin", "Half-Fare Hare", and "Ain't She Tweet". The first three of these cartoons have a U.S. southwestern desert setting. Wile E. Coyote's many failing rabbit-capture gadgets include a miniature, explosive "flying saucer", and a somewhat larger spaceship of like design abducts Porky and Sylvester from their desert campground in "Jumpin' Jupiter". Yosemite Sam and Elmer Fudd try to co-exist with a house-guest (Bugs and Rupert Dog) in "The Fair-Haired Hare" and "Dog Gone People". Sam's house is propelled skyward by a dynamite blast, which is similar in principle to Porky and Sylvester's campground being lifted into space by the Jupiter buzzard's spaceship in "Jumpin' Jupiter". The Leprechauns' pot o' gold in "The Wearing of the Grin", into which Porky dreams that he falls, has a similar shape to the cauldron used by Kramden and Norton in "Half-Fare Hare". Bugs escapes the gastronomic clutches of two foolish characters, Kramden and Norton, in "Half-Fare Hare", as he also does in Show 14's "French Rarebit" when he is craved as menu meat by two French chefs.


It is a Parisian lark for Bugs with two addle-brained French chefs in "French Rarebit" and for Daffy and Bugs a separate encounter each with Marvin Martian in "Duck Dodgers in the 24 1/2th Century" and "Hare-Way to the Stars". Those were three of the cartoons in Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show- Season 5, Show 14.

Show 14's cartoons were "French Rarebit", "Duck Dodgers in the 24 1/2th Century", "Hare-Way to the Stars", "A Scent of the Matterhorn", "Terrier-Stricken", "Long-Haired Hare", and "Tugboat Granny". "Duck Dodgers in the 24 1/2th Century", "Hare-Way to the Stars", and Show 13's "Jumpin' Jupiter" are outer-space-oriented cartoons. The nighttime concert of "Long-Haired Hare" shares a motif of darkness with the aforementioned cartoons involving outer space. Bugs "pickles" both of the chefs in a glass jar in "French Rarebit", and Claude Cat undergoes a comparable indignity within a water cooler's glass jug in "Terrier-Stricken". Mountainous locales connect this show's Pepe Le Pew cartoon, "A Scent of the Matterhorn", with Show 15's "Two Scents Worth".


"Dough For the Do-Do", "Water, Water Every Hare", and "Canary Row" were three of the seven featured cartoons in Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show- Season 5, Show 15. In those three cartoons were surreal experiences for Porky Pig and Bugs Bunny and a bizarre body-altering failure for Sylvester at Tweety-capture.

Show 15 contained "Hare-Breadth Hurry", "Dough For the Do-Do", "Trick or Tweet", "Tree For Two", "Water, Water Every Hare", "Two Scents Worth", and "Canary Row". In Show 14's "Hare-Way to the Stars", Bugs is unwittingly transported from his rabbit hole to a surreal place, a space platform, where alien scientist Marvin the Martian is plotting to destroy Earth and summons his minions, water-grown, large buzzards, to pursue Bugs. Correspondingly, in this show's "Water, Water Every Hare", Bugs finds himself in a weird place to which he has been brought by no design of his own- and must fight a diminutive scientist with a monstrous servant. As was the case in the outer-space-oriented cartoons of the previous two episodes, there is a nocturnal, rather surreal quality to this encounter, and also to Porky's journey into Wackyland in "Dough For the Do-Do". Events in "Trick or Tweet" and "Tree For Two" are located in a junk yard.


"Fright Before Christmas", "Odour of the Day", and "Gift Wrapped" were three of the seven cartoons in the Season 5 Christmas episode of The Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show.

Show 16 featured "Fright Before Christmas", "Odour of the Day", "Rabbit Hood", "Steal Wool", "Boobs in the Woods", "Rabbit Rampage", and "Gift Wrapped". This was obviously this Bugs Bunny & Tweety season's Christmas episode, starting with "Fright Before Christmas" and ending with "Gift Wrapped". Bugs invites his Christmas eve house-guest, the Santa Claus-garbed Tasmanian Devil, to sit by a fireplace, and a fireplace is used in "Odour of the Day" by the dog and by Pepe Le Pew to thaw themselves after their dive into an ice-covered pond. An instrumental rendition of the Christmas song, "Jingle Bells", can be heard during one scene in "Odour of the Day". The woodland motif common to "Rabbit Hood", "Rabbit Rampage", and "Boobs in the Woods" is emphasised again by these three cartoons being shown in the same episode.


Three of the eight cartoons featured in Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show- Season 5, Show 17 were "Cat Feud", with bulldog Marc Antony protecting Pussyfoot from Claude Cat on a construction site, "Knighty Knight Bugs", with Bugs Bunny battling Black Knight Yosemite Sam and a sneezing dragon for possession of the Singing Sword, and "All Fowled Up", one of the many barnyard tussles between Foghorn Leghorn and Henery Hawk- and with a Foghorn Leghorn-hating dog repeatedly entering the fray.

Show 17 was composed of "No Parking Hare", "Cat Feud", "The Unexpected Pest", "Knighty Knight Bugs", "A Bone For a Bone", "All Fowled Up", "Bugs' Bonnets", and "A Bird in a Guilty Cage". In "No Parking Hare", Bugs' rabbit hole is in the midst of a prospective freeway construction zone, and "Cat Feud" occurs around and on a partially constructed building. Though edited from ABC's print of "No Parking Hare", Bugs blows a lit match through a maze of pipes to ignite a stick of dynamite being held by a construction worker. The barnyard dog does the same to trigger an explosion of the dynamite stick held by a scheming Foghorn Leghorn in a scene unedited from "All Fowled Up". In "A Bird in a Guilty Cage", a lit dynamite stick is sent by Tweety through a maze of department store pipes and down Sylvester's throat. Also in "A Bird in a Guilty Cage", Sylvester dons a series of hats. This superbly follows Show 16's "Rabbit Rampage", in which a playfully vexatious animator draws a number of hats onto Bugs' head, and this episode's "Bugs' Bonnets"! The army Sergeant hat that falls onto Bugs and causes Bugs to bark drill Sergeant commands at Fudd foreshadows "Forward March Hare" two shows later.


"Oily Hare", "Drip-Along Daffy", and "All a Bir-r-r-d" were three of the seven cartoons featured in Show 18 of Season 5 of The Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show. In those cartoons, a Texan oilman wants to dynamite Bugs' rabbit hole, Daffy tries to rid a Wild West town of evil gunslinger Nasty Canasta, and Sylvester pursues Tweety on a railway train and discovers that Tweety has a trusty protector in the person of the train's conscientious conductor.

Show 18's seven cartoons were "Oily Hare", "Drip-Along Daffy", "Baton Bunny", "Lumber Jerks", "Compressed Hare", "No Barking", and "All a Bir-r-r-d". The first cartoon in Show 17, "No Parking Hare", is alike with "Oily Hare" in that Bugs' rabbit hole home is targeted for demolition- in order for a freeway to be built on the site in the former cartoon, and so that the Texan oilman can establish an oil-drilling rig over the rabbit hole in the latter. Attempts to dynamite Bugs' abode in both cases are thwarted by the cunning bunny. The conflicts in "Oily Hare" and "Drip-Along Daffy" are situated in the American West, and the railway train in "All a Bir-r-r-d" arrives at a terminal in Gower Gulch, a Western locale mentioned in Porky's song, "Flower of Gower Gulch", in "Drip-Along Daffy". Bugs is pestered by a fly in "Baton Bunny", a seeming correspondence with Alfie's fly problem in Show 19's "Dr. Jerkyl's Hide". Wile E. Coyote's giant magnet attracts a train in "Compressed Hare", Claude Cat is struck by a train in a scene edited from ABC's version of "No Barking", and the action in "All a Bir-r-r-d" occurs on a train.


Two of the Bugs Bunny cartoons in Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show- Season 5, Show 19, "Forward March Hare" and "Homeless Hare", involve Bugs encountering a brawny, swaggering man who is humbled by Bugs by cartoon's end. Bugs unwittingly causes trouble for the man, his drill Sergeant, in "Forward March Hare", a cartoon in which Bugs joins the army, whereas in "Homeless Hare", Bugs openly declares personal war against the man, who, a construction worker, wants to destroy the sanctity of Bugs' rabbit hole home. And "Dog Pounded", in which Sylvester encounters some construction-hat-wearing bulldogs while tunnelling underground, was chosen to be the one Tweety-and-Sylvester cartoon in Show 19 of Season 5 of The Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show.

The cartoons in Show 19 were "Forward March Hare", "Dr. Jerkyl's Hide", "The Abominable Snow Rabbit", "Wild Over You", "Homeless Hare", "Rabbit of Seville", and "Dog Pounded". For the third consecutive episode, there is a cartoon, "Homeless Hare", in which the sanctity of Bugs' domicile is threatened by construction of a structure, in this case a high rise building, and, for the second time in the three episodes, by an overconfident, beefy worker, who in this instance looks and acts almost exactly like the army drill Sergeant in "Forward March Hare" in the same instalment. Further, the dogs encountered by a tunnelling Sylvester in "Dog Pounded" are wearing construction worker hats. This episode emphasises the monstrous: the transformed Sylvester in "Dr. Jerkyl's Hide", a similar wildcat in "Wild Over You" (both these cartoons also reference the Victorian era), and the Abominable Snowman in "The Abominable Snow Rabbit". The elevating barber shop chairs used by Bugs and Elmer in "Rabbit of Seville" precede the seemingly unlimited rising capacity of Bugs and Bruno the Bear's diving platforms in the next show's "Big Top Bunny". Tweety's mention in "Dog Pounded" of a circus performer when he describes Sylvester's attempt to reach his nest by a high wire walk, is an oral precursor to Show 20's "Big Top Bunny".

Show 20 contained "Big Top Bunny", "Home, Tweet Home", "Piker's Peak", "The Awful Orphan", "Devil May Hare", "Scent-imental Romeo", and "Fowl Weather". Says Bruno in "Big Top Bunny" of the anvil that Bugs has impacted during a catapult stunt, "Now who do you suppose put that anvil up there?"; says Tweety in "Home, Tweet Home" of the anvil inside the pillow that Tweety has supplied for a falling Sylvester, "Now who do you suppose put that in that pillow?" There are parks in "Home, Tweet Home" and "Scent-imental Romeo". Bugs' talk of a menagerie in "Devil May Hare" precedes the zoo of "Scent-imental Romeo". Bugs is the reluctant partner of Bruno in "Big Top Bunny" and of mountain climber Yosemite Sam in "Piker's Peak". Mountainous settings connect Show 19's "The Abominable Snow Rabbit", this episode's "Piker's Peak", and instalment 21's "The Million-Hare", which also involves a rock avalanche upon Daffy Duck that aptly follows the deluge of snow falling upon Yosemite Sam in "Piker's Peak".

Show 21 was composed of "Hare Splitter", "Catty Cornered", "The Million-Hare", "Weasel Stop", "Hare-Less Wolf", "For Scent-imental Reasons", "Yankee Doodle Bugs", and "Muzzle Tough". Evidently an early Valentine's Day instalment, this episode's "Hare Splitter", "For Scent-imental Reasons", and "Muzzle Tough" have amorous scenes to various extent. Bugs' positioning of an anvil above the head of rival rabbit Casbah is reminiscent of Bruno's mischievous deed in the previous episode's "Big Top Bunny".


In three of Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show- Season 5, Show 22's cartoons, "Napoleon Bunny-Part", "Fool Coverage", and "Heaven Scent", Bugs meets Napoleon, Daffy is an insurance agent trying to sell an accident insurance policy to Porky, and Pepe Le Pew pursues a white-paint-striped cat to Le Echo Pointe.

Show 22's cartoons included "Napoleon Bunny-Part", "Pests For Guests", "Devil's Feud Cake", "Fool Coverage", "Heaven Scent", "Hippety Hopper", and "Trip For Tat". Parisian locales connect "Napoleon Bunny-Part", "Heaven Scent", and "Trip For Tat". Elmer and Daffy fall down cellar stairs in "Pests For Guests" and "Fool Coverage" respectively. Show 21's "Yankee Doodle Bugs" and this episode's "Napoleon Bunny-Part" are alike in that both have historical situations.


"Operation: Rabbit", "Heir Conditioned", and "French Rarebit" were three of the featured seven cartoons in Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show- Season 5, Show 23, and in them are the ingenious but ultimately fallible machines and machinations of Wile E. Coyote, a lesson on investment and capitalism, and a demonstrated recipe for cooked rabbit that ends with rival chefs both being put in an oven with a dynamite-filled carrot.

Show 23 consisted of "Mississippi Hare", "My Little Duckaroo", "Operation: Rabbit", "Heir Conditioned", "Plop Goes the Weasel", "French Rarebit", and "Tweet Dreams". The setting of Paris, shared by three cartoons in Show 22, recurs in this instalment's "French Rarebit". Poker is played in "Mississippi Hare" and "My Little Duckaroo".

The contents of show 24 were "Hare We Go", "Sheep Ahoy", "Half-Fare Hare", "Robin Hood Daffy", "Too Hop to Handle", "Knight-Mare Hare", and "Tree Cornered Tweety". Medieval settings or situations are shown or referenced in "Hare We Go", "Robin Hood Daffy", "Too Hop to Handle" (the story of "The Pied Piper of Hamelin"), and "Knight-Mare Hare". Men with intention of cooking and/or eating Bugs appear in Show 23's "French Rarebit" and this show's "Hare We Go" and "Half-Fare Hare".

Show 25's seven cartoons were "Long-Haired Hare", "A Street Cat Named Sylvester", "The Wearing of the Grin", "Leghorn Swoggled", "Hare Brush", "Homeless Hare", and "Canary Row". Tweety and Porky seek refuge from a storm in "A Street Cat Named Sylvester" and "The Wearing of the Grin". Porky states after seeing the Leprechauns that he needs to visit a psychiatrist at the conclusion of "The Wearing of the Grin", and a psychiatrist "brainwashes" Bugs into "becoming" Elmer Fudd in "Hare Brush".

Show 26 was composed of "Oily Hare", "Terrier-Stricken", "The Fair-Haired Hare", "Jumpin' Jupiter", "Compressed Hare", "Dough For the Do-Do", and "Tweety and the Beanstalk". Property rights are the subject of contention between Bugs and the Texas oilman in "Oily Hare" and between Bugs and homesteader Yosemite Sam in "The Fair-Haired Hare". "Oily Hare", "The Fair-Haired Hare", and "Compressed Hare" are all set in the American West, in the latter case the desert of the U.S. southwest. The carrot-gusher triggered by the dynamite in "Oily Hare" is similar in effect to the sprouting beanstalk in "Tweety and the Beanstalk". In "Oily Hare", "The Fair-Haired Hare", "Jumpin' Jupiter", "Compressed Hare", and "Tweety and the Beanstalk", a character or characters is/are propelled skyward. A bemused figure (Porky, Sylvester) in a bizarre land is common to "Dough For the Do-Do" and "Tweety and the Beanstalk".

Though perhaps not as salient or satisfying as the degree of commonality between cartoons in same and neighbouring episodes of The Bugs Bunny/Road Runner Hour, there are quite definite threads of thematic or situational likeness connecting the contents of instalments of The Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show. In the 1990-1 Bugs Bunny & Tweety season, the connections seem less remarkable in the final episodes, in which cartoons, already mostly used earlier in the season, seemed to have been put indiscriminately into those instalments by the television series' compilers.

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 1 (Sept. 8, 1990)
In this show, Bugs conducts an orchestra in a rendition of "Morning, Noon, and Night in Vienna" by Franz Von Suppe, tries
to snatch a carrot from the King's Carrot Patch adjacent to Robin Hood's Sherwood Forest and is caught "crimson-fisted" in
this illegal action by the Sheriff of Nottingham, struggles against the piquing brush of self-avenging animator Elmer 
Fudd, and travels with Daffy into an Arabian treasure cave whose goony, brutish sentinel wields an extremely sharp sword.
Moreover, Sylvester is the patriarch of a feline family of cottagers visited by a Goldilocks mouse, Tweety, Sylvester, a 
bulldog, and Granny are tenants of the Spinsters' Arms Hotel whose owner forbids animals in the building, and Daffy "Duck
Dodgers" contends with Marvin Martian to annex Planet X.
PART ONE
"Baton Bunny" with Bugs Bunny and the Bothersome Fly
"Duck Dodgers in the 24 1/2th Century" with Daffy Duck, Porky Pig, and Marvin Martian
"Rabbit Hood" with Bugs Bunny and the Sheriff of Nottingham
"Rabbit Rampage" with Bugs Bunny and Elmer Fudd
PART TWO
"Goldimouse and the Three Cats" with Sylvester, Sylvester Jr., and Goldimouse
"Ali Baba Bunny" with Bugs Bunny, Daffy Duck, and Hassan the Arab
"Room and Bird" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 2 (Sept. 15, 1990)
Bugs betters the hulky Crusher in a wrestling contest and flees hunter Elmer Fudd in a movie theatre, the Goofy Gophers 
humble the dog who, against their protests, persisted in burying a bone in their home burrow, Ralph Wolf finds his 
nemesis, Sam Sheepdog, everywhere that he goes- including on a trapeze, underwater, in a whale's mouth, and on a beach,
and Tweety, while running from Sylvester, becomes the birdie in a game of badminton.
PART ONE
"Bunny Hugged" with Bugs Bunny and the Crusher
"Pizzicato Pussycat" with the Piano-Playing Mouse
"Hare Do" with Bugs Bunny and Elmer Fudd
"A Bone For a Bone" with the Goofy Gophers
PART TWO
"Ready, Woolen, and Able" with Ralph Wolf and Sam Sheepdog
"Louvre Come Back to Me!" with Pepe Le Pew
"Bad Ol' Putty Tat" with Tweety and Sylvester

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 3 (Sept. 22, 1990)
Wandering onto the huge homestead of Paul Bunyan and being badgered by Bunyan's pooch, journeying with a penguin through
the Americas to Antarctica, and foiling bank robber Yosemite Sam's aeroplane hijack attempt comprise Bugs' exploits of 
this show. Additionally, Daffy fetters Porky's plan to paint pictures of a pristine valley, Pepe Le Pew falls in love 
with the white-paint-stiped feline accomplice in a man's plunder of a French Alps money depositary, and gentle bulldog 
Marc Antony hopes to adopt a kitten.
PART ONE
"Lumber Jack-Rabbit" with Bugs Bunny and Paul Bunyan's Dog
"Boobs in the Woods" with Daffy Duck and Porky Pig
"8 Ball Bunny" with Bugs Bunny and the Penguin
"Two Scents Worth" with Pepe Le Pew
PART TWO
"Feed the Kitty" with Marc Antony and Pussyfoot
"Hare Lift" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"Tweet and Lovely" with Tweety and Sylvester

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 4 (Sept. 29, 1990)
Bugs becomes the pet of Dr. Jekyll and the intended victim of Mr. Hyde's axe, perplexes an absent-minded, rabbit-hunting 
wolf, is imprisoned with Daffy under a glass in the beanstalk-top castle of a giant Elmer Fudd, and avoids experimental 
scientific transference of his consciousness into the feathered noggin of a chicken. In this show's other cartoons, 
Sylvester is doting father to a baby rodent and pursuer of a jet-powered bird cage's canary pilot, Foghorn Leghorn's 
entitlement to "cock of the walk" of his barnyard is threatened by the birth of Miss Prissy's precocious son, and a
construction yard's guard dog, Marc Antony, protects kitten Pussyfoot's wiener lunch from an interloping alley cat.
PART ONE
"Hyde and Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Dr. Jekyll
"A Mouse Divided" with Sylvester and the Drunken Stork
"Hare-Less Wolf" with Bugs Bunny and Charles M. Wolf
"Cat Feud" with Marc Antony, Pussyfoot, and Claude Cat
PART TWO
"Beanstalk Bunny" with Bugs Bunny, Daffy Duck, and Elmer Fudd
"A Broken Leghorn" with Foghorn Leghorn and Miss Prissy
"Hot Cross Bunny" with Bugs Bunny and the Bespectacled Doctor
"The Jet Cage" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 5 (Oct. 6, 1990)
In this instalment: an English fox hunt, warehouse encounter of cats with a supposed giant mouse, aerial combat in World
War I, a cat-and-puppy tussle in a lumber yard, confrontation between Wild West gunslingers, operatic barber shop antics,
and celebration of Christmas.
PART ONE
"Foxy By Proxy" with Bugs Bunny and the Dopey Hunting Dog
"Hoppy-Go-Lucky" with Sylvester, Benny Cat, and Hippety Hopper
"Dumb Patrol" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"No Barking" with Claude Cat and Frisky Puppy
PART TWO
"Drip-Along Daffy" with Daffy Duck, Porky Pig, and Nasty Canasta
"Rabbit of Seville" with Bugs Bunny and Elmer Fudd
"Gift Wrapped" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 6 (Oct. 13, 1990)
Bugs remembers his rise to stardom, Masked Avenger Daffy seeks to bring to justice notorious desperado Nasty Canasta,
Foghorn Leghorn dons boxing gloves to spar with his barnyard canine adversary who dared to insult Foghorn's ostrich 
"offspring", and Sylvester is the guilty party in a Hitchcockian thriller, contends in warehouse conflict with Hippety
Hopper, a.k.a. "giant mouse", and tries to snatch Tweety from the hat sold to Granny in a boutique.
PART ONE
"What's Up, Doc?" with Bugs Bunny and Elmer Fudd
"The Last Hungry Cat" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
"My Little Duckaroo" with Daffy Duck, Porky Pig, and Nasty Canasta
"Mother Was a Rooster" with Foghorn Leghorn
PART TWO
"From Hare to Heir" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"For Scent-imental Reasons" with Pepe Le Pew
"Hoppy Daze" with Sylvester and Hippety Hopper
"A Bird in a Bonnet" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 7 (Oct. 20, 1990)
A tropical island, a National Park, the Sahara Desert, Elmer Fudd's penthouse, and an animal psychiatrist's office are the
settings of this show in which Yosemite Sam is Robinson Crusoe, Ralph Wolf disguises himself as a rock in his continuing
bid to filch the flock of sheep in Sam Sheepdog's care, and Sylvester Jr.'s Pied Pipe lures into his and his father's 
midst a very bulky "mouse".
PART ONE
"Rabbitson Crusoe" with Bugs Bunny, Yosemite Sam, and Dopey Dick
"Tweet Tweet Tweety" with Tweety and Sylvester
"Little Beau Pepe" with Pepe Le Pew
"Sheep Ahoy" with Ralph Wolf and Sam Sheepdog
PART TWO
"Upswept Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Elmer Fudd
"Too Hop to Handle" with Sylvester, Sylvester Jr., and Hippety Hopper
"Tweet Dreams" with Tweety and Sylvester

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 8 (Oct. 27, 1990)
Bugs romances the mechanical rabbit in a dog race, is rocketed to the desolate Martian surface to "contaminate" the 
atmosphere of Marvin Martian's world, and eludes Yosemite Sam's efforts to consign him to hell in Sam's stead. Also in 
this episode, the Goofy Gophers act to retrieve their home tree from industrial conversion to furniture and toothpicks, 
Tweety undergoes monstrous metamorphoses, Sylvester is buffeted by tidal waves and surrounded by sharks, and Pepe Le Pew
woos a wildcat whose back is painted white.
PART ONE
"The Grey-Hounded Hare" with Bugs Bunny and the Racing Dog
"Hyde and Go Tweet" with Tweety and Sylvester
"Lumber Jerks" with the Goofy Gophers
"Mad as a Mars Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Marvin Martian
PART TWO
"Wild Over You" with Pepe Le Pew
"Devil's Feud Cake" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"Sandy Claws" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 9 (Nov. 3, 1990)
Bugs recalls for his nephew events in American history in which Bugs was a participant, renders dubious medical aid to the
Tasmanian Devil, is mentally conditioned with drugs and hypnosis into thinking that he is Elmer Fudd, and meets a knight
in shining armour, a fire-breathing dragon, and Merlin the Magician. Plus, Daffy's derring-do as Robin Hood consists 
entirely of embarrassing pratfalls, Sylvester inherits a fortune which his alley cat friends would like to access, and
Tweety finds sanctuary from Sylvester by cosying to a nanny on a park bench.
PART ONE
"Yankee Doodle Bugs" with Bugs Bunny and Clyde Rabbit
"Robin Hood Daffy" with Daffy Duck and Elmer Fudd
"Heir Conditioned" with Sylvester, Tweety, and Elmer Fudd
"Dr. Devil and Mr. Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Tasmanian Devil
PART TWO
"Hare Brush" with Bugs Bunny and Elmer Fudd
"Knight-Mare Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Sir O of K
"Home, Tweet Home" with Tweety and Sylvester

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 10 (Nov. 10, 1990)
Blacque Jacque Shellacque dams the river whose water is essential for Bugs' survival, resulting in a battle of wills 
between Blacque Jacque and Bugs. In this show's other cartoons, Foghorn Leghorn and the barnyard dog are nostalgic senior
citizens, Daffy painfully persuades homeowner Porky Pig to purchase an accident insurance policy, Tweety and Granny voyage
on a ship and vacation in Italy, Sylvester and a bulldog are animal catcher fugitives joined by handcuffs, and Elmer Fudd
goes hunting with his less-than-faithful canine.
PART ONE
"Wet Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Blacque Jacque Shellacque
"Feather Bluster" with Foghorn Leghorn
"Tweety's S.O.S." with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
"Fool Coverage" with Daffy Duck and Porky Pig
PART TWO
"Shishkabugs" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"A Mutt in a Rut" with Elmer Fudd and Rover the Dog
"D' Fightin' Ones" with Sylvester and Bulldog
"A Pizza Tweety Pie" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 11 (Nov. 17, 1990)
Bugs is a hurdy-gurdy beggar whose simian cohort embezzles some of their acquired currency, Pepe Le Pew pursues a white-
paint-striped pussycat to Echo Pointe in the French Alps, Sylvester is humiliated in front of a bulldog by baby kangaroo
Hippety Hopper, whom Sylvester mistakes for a height-and-brawn-augmented version of his usual tiny rodent foe, Bugs wages
a war of fortresses against Yosemite Sam "Von Schamm" at Bagel Heights in 1776, a hyperactive, hungry weasel covets the 
little chicks on the farm of Foghorn Leghorn and the barnyard dog, Charlie Dog yearns for blissful pet life in the high-
rise apartment of Porky Pig, and Sylvester finds acres and acres of Tweety Bird in a castle at the top of a beanstalk.
PART ONE
"Hurdy-Gurdy Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Gruesome Gorilla
"Heaven Scent" with Pepe Le Pew
"Hippety Hopper" with Sylvester and Hippety Hopper
"Bunker Hill Bunny" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
PART TWO
"Plop Goes the Weasel" with Foghorn Leghorn and the Weasel
"The Awful Orphan" with Porky Pig and Charlie Dog
"Tweety and the Beanstalk" with Tweety and Sylvester

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 12 (Nov. 24, 1990)
An Americana show with Bugs and Chris Columbus discovering the New World in 1492, Granny and Tweety travelling to the 
beach of the exotic fiftieth state, and a German mouse learning about U.S. capitalist economics from both his American 
cousin and a rodent professor at Putnell University (which is inhabited by Sylvester). Conversely, a barter system is 
demonstrated when Henery Hawk wants to learn how to catch a certain swaggering rooster and is promised help in this quest
by farm animals if he provides to them something that they each desire.
PART ONE
"Hare We Go" with Bugs Bunny and Chris Columbus
"Pests For Guests" with Elmer Fudd and the Goofy Gophers
"Hawaiian Aye Aye" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
"Leghorn Swoggled" with Foghorn Leghorn and Henery Hawk
PART TWO
"Hare Trimmed" with Bugs Bunny, Yosemite Sam, and Granny
"By Word of Mouse" with Sylvester and Hans the German Mouse
"Red Riding Hoodwinked" with Tweety, Sylvester, Granny, and the Big Bad Wolf

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 13 (Dec. 1, 1990)
Super-genius Wile E. Coyote, violently resolute homestead owner Yosemite Sam, and choo-choo hobos Ralph Kramden and Ed 
Norton are Bugs' foes for this instalment also distinguished by Porky Pig's bizarre experiences as an American West camper
(with Sylvester) and as a tourist in rainy castle country in Ireland. Also, Elmer must accommodate his boss' pampered 
pooch and Sylvester is surrounded by bulldogs in Granny's yard as he acts to procure Tweety from the bird cage on Granny's
window sill.
PART ONE
"Operation: Rabbit" with Bugs Bunny and Wile E. Coyote
"Jumpin' Jupiter" with Porky Pig and Sylvester
"The Fair-Haired Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"Dog Gone People" with Elmer Fudd and Rupert Dog
PART TWO
"The Wearing of the Grin" with Porky Pig and the Leprechauns
"Half-Fare Hare" with Bugs Bunny, Ralph Kramden, and Ed Norton
"Ain't She Tweet" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 14 (Dec. 8, 1990)
Two rival French chefs try to stew Bugs only to themselves be pickled in wine jugs, "stuffed" with bay rum, horse radish,
mule radish, and Tabasco sauce, and exploded by a dynamited carrot inside of "La Oven"- as "prepared" by Bugs a la 
Antoine, Daffy wars with Marvin Martian over who is entitled to claim Planet X in the name of his home world, Marvin is
then thwarted by Bugs from exploding a telescopically obstructive Earth, Pepe Le Pew climbs a mountain in chase of his 
love interest, Claude Cat cannot destroy Frisky Puppy despite several determined attempts to do so, Bugs declares war on a
ballistic, operatic snob who has halted Bugs' boisterous banjo song session, and Sylvester is unsuccessful in boarding a 
tugboat containing Tweety.
PART ONE
"French Rarebit" with Bugs Bunny and the Two French Chefs
"Duck Dodgers in the 24 1/2th Century" with Daffy Duck, Porky Pig, and Marvin Martian
"Hare-Way to the Stars" with Bugs Bunny and Marvin Martian
"A Scent of the Matterhorn" with Pepe Le Pew
PART TWO
"Terrier-Stricken" with Claude Cat and Frisky Puppy
"Long-Haired Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Giovanni Jones
"Tugboat Granny" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 15 (Dec. 15, 1990)
Surrealistic misadventures for Bugs in an evil scientist's castle and for Porky in Do-Do Bird habitat of Darkest Africa
highlight this episode with Bugs' substitution for an injured Road Runner, a black panther's assisting of Sylvester 
against a bulldog, and Tweety's avoidance of harm by a pair of putty tats in a junkyard.
PART ONE
"Hare-Breadth Hurry" with Bugs Bunny and Wile E. Coyote
"Dough For the Do-Do" with Porky Pig and the Do-Do Bird
"Trick or Tweet" with Tweety and Sylvester
"Tree For Two" with Sylvester, Spike, and Chester
PART TWO
"Water, Water, Every Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Gossamer
"Two Scents Worth" with Pepe Le Pew
"Canary Row" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 16 (Dec. 22, 1990)
A yuletide show with Bugs and his nephew being visited by the Tasmanian Devil in Santa Claus attire, Pepe Le Pew and a 
difficult dog finding stone cottage shelter on a winter day, and Granny and Sylvester discovering canary and bulldog 
presents beneath their Christmas tree. Additionally, Bugs meets Robin Hood- as portrayed by Errol Flynn- and is tormented
by an eccentric animator who draws Bugs with a pumpkin head and as a horse.
PART ONE
"Fright Before Christmas" with Bugs Bunny and Tasmanian Devil
"Odour of the Day" with Pepe Le Pew
"Rabbit Hood" with Bugs Bunny and the Sheriff of Nottingham
"Steal Wool" with Ralph Wolf and Sam Sheepdog
PART TWO
"Boobs in the Woods" with Daffy Duck and Porky Pig
"Rabbit Rampage" with Bugs Bunny and Elmer Fudd
"Gift Wrapped" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 17 (Dec. 29, 1990)
Bugs, Elmer, and Sylvester wear a variety of head gear, Foghorn Leghorn's scheme to bury the barnyard dog's house in 
cement does not "come down" as intended- and Foghorn becomes a concrete Thinker, Sylvester hopes to prove his feline 
mettle to his master by catching and slapping the same mouse again and again, the Goofy Gophers retaliate against the 
inconsiderate dog whose selected place to bury a bone is the gophers' humble abode, and Bugs battles Black Knight Yosemite
Sam over possession of the legendary Singing Sword and combats a construction worker who wants to evict Bugs from Bugs'
rabbit hole in the middle of the planned route for a freeway.
PART ONE
"No Parking Hare" with Bugs Bunny and the Construction Worker
"Cat Feud" with Marc Antony, Pussyfoot, and Claude Cat
"The Unexpected Pest" with Sylvester
"Knighty Knight Bugs" with Bugs Bunny, Yosemite Sam, and the Dragon
PART TWO
"A Bone For a Bone" with the Goofy Gophers
"All Fowled Up" with Foghorn Leghorn and Henery Hawk
"Bugs' Bonnets" with Bugs Bunny and Elmer Fudd
"A Bird in a Guilty Cage" with Tweety and Sylvester

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 18 (Jan. 5, 1991)
Anything can happen in Texas when Bugs' underground residence in the Lone Star State is threatened with dynamiting by a 
volatile, wealthy erector of oil derricks; into a saloon struts Daffy Duck in Western-Type Hero garb, intending to bring 
law and order to a one-horse town reigned of fear by the tough-as-nails Nasty Canasta; Wile E. Coyote is desert-dwelling 
Bugs' new, rabbit-stew-craving neighbour; Claude Cat confronts Frisky Puppy at a construction site and underneath a tree 
inhabited by Tweety; and Sylvester, Tweety, and a bulldog are passengers in a train's chaos-stricken baggage car.
PART ONE
"Oily Hare" with Bugs Bunny and the Oil-Rich Texan
"Drip-Along Daffy" with Daffy Duck, Porky Pig, and Nasty Canasta
"Baton Bunny" with Bugs Bunny and the Bothersome Fly
"Lumber Jerks" with the Goofy Gophers
PART TWO
"Compressed Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Wile E. Coyote
"No Barking" with Claude Cat and Frisky Puppy
"All a Bir-r-r-d" with Tweety and Sylvester

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 19 (Jan. 12, 1991)
Bugs is in the U.S. Army and, naive about military matters, causes trouble for his drill Sergeant. Bugs also performs 
opera music, tunnels with Daffy to an encounter with the Abominable Snowman in the Himalayas Mountains, and routs the 
burly skyscraper builder who planned to dispossess Bugs of his habitation hole. Sylvester transmutes into a wildcat and 
Pepe Le Pew lusts for such a feline- with a white paint back stripe- in the middle of a Paris zoological exhibition. 
Tweety, nesting in a tree inside of a dog pound, is digestively sought by Sylvester.
PART ONE
"Forward March Hare" with Bugs Bunny and the Army Sergeant
"Dr. Jerkyl's Hide" with Sylvester, Spike, and Chester
"The Abominable Snow Rabbit" with Bugs Bunny, Daffy Duck, and the Abominable Snowman
"Wild Over You" with Pepe Le Pew
PART TWO
"Homeless Hare" with Bugs Bunny and the Construction Worker
"Rabbit of Seville" with Bugs Bunny and Elmer Fudd
"Dog Pounded" with Tweety and Sylvester

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 20 (Jan. 19, 1991)
A circus, a zoo, a city park, a German mountain, an apartment building, a woodland, and a farm comprise the settings for 
this instalment featuring Bugs in acrobatic competition with an egotistical Russian bear, Charlie Dog pushily proposing 
pet adoption of him by Porky, Bugs and Yosemite Sam vying for a remuneration of 50,000 cronkites for ascent of the 
Schmatterhorn, and Tweety seeking protection from Sylvester by a feisty, park bencher nanny and by a maternal hen and an
aggressive rooster.
PART ONE
"Big Top Bunny" with Bugs Bunny and Bruno the Bear
"Home, Tweet Home" with Tweety and Sylvester
"Piker's Peak" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"The Awful Orphan" with Porky Pig and Charlie Dog
PART TWO
"Devil May Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Tasmanian Devil
"Scent-imental Romeo" with Pepe Le Pew
"Fowl Weather" with Tweety, Sylvester, Granny, and Hector Bulldog

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 21 (Feb. 2, 1991)
Tweety and Granny are the new occupants of a city brownstone at which Sylvester is a hungry vagrant, Pepe Le Pew pursues a
cat back-striped white with perfume shop hair dye, Foghorn Leghorn teams with a hungry weasel to humiliate the dog 
guarding the chickens on Foghorn's farm, and Bugs vies with another bunny for the affections of his beloved Daisy, races
against Daffy to a television studio with a Million Box as the promised prize for the first race contestant to arrive 
there, and explains to his nephew how, "...we rabbits have made American history."
PART ONE
"Hare Splitter" with Bugs Bunny, Daisy Bunny, and Casbah
"Catty Cornered" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Rocky
"The Million-Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Daffy Duck
"Weasel Stop" with Foghorn Leghorn and the Weasel
PART TWO
"Hare-Less Wolf" with Bugs Bunny and Charles M. Wolf
"For Scent-imental Reasons" with Pepe Le Pew
"Yankee Doodle Bugs" with Bugs Bunny and Clyde Rabbit
"Muzzle Tough" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 22 (Feb. 9, 1991)
Bugs meets Napoleon and enrages the fiery Frenchman by sneezing the toy soldiers off of the Emperor's strategy map, then 
flees Yosemite Sam, who is on a diabolical mission to bring Bugs to hell. Also in this show: the Goofy Gophers' selected 
storage place for their nuts is Elmer Fudd's new article of furniture, Daffy suffers a series of mishaps while 
endeavouring to sell an accident insurance policy to Porky, and Tweety and Granny's world tour is punctuated by the 
frequent intrusions of a putty tat.
PART ONE
"Napoleon Bunny-Part" with Bugs Bunny and Napoleon
"Pests For Guests" with Elmer Fudd and the Goofy Gophers
"Devil's Feud Cake" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"Fool Coverage" with Daffy Duck and Porky Pig
PART TWO
"Heaven Scent" with Pepe Le Pew
"Hippety Hopper" with Sylvester and Hippety Hopper
"Trip For Tat" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 23 (Feb. 16, 1991)
River boat gambler Colonel Shuffle is challenged to a high-stakes game of poker by Bugs, Masked Avenger Daffy intends to,
"...fix the little, red wagon," of odious outlaw Nasty Canasta, Elmer Fudd argues that a dowager's monetary legacy to 
Sylvester be invested in industrial business stock, and Bugs outwits two French chefs who intended his stewy demise.
PART ONE
"Mississippi Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Colonel Shuffle
"My Little Duckaroo" with Daffy Duck, Porky Pig, and Nasty Canasta
"Operation: Rabbit" with Bugs Bunny and Wile E. Coyote
"Heir Conditioned" with Sylvester, Tweety, and Elmer Fudd
PART TWO
"Plop Goes the Weasel" with Foghorn Leghorn and the Weasel
"French Rarebit" with Bugs Bunny and the Two French Chefs
"Tweet Dreams" with Tweety and Sylvester

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 24 (Feb. 23, 1991)
Bugs journeys on the Santa Maria in 1492, on the Chattanooga Choo-Choo, and through time and space to the days of knights,
dragons, and Merlin the Magician, Daffy is an unconvincing Robin Hood, Sylvester Jr. plays Pied Piper of Hamelin and 
attracts a "giant mouse" to the home of Sylvester, Ralph Wolf's underwater unicycle does not succeed in bringing him into
grabbing range of one of Sam Sheepdog's lambs, and Tweety eludes Sylvester on a chase from a city to the Colorado Rockies.
PART ONE
"Hare We Go" with Bugs Bunny and Chris Columbus
"Sheep Ahoy" with Ralph Wolf and Sam Sheepdog
"Half-Fare Hare" with Bugs Bunny, Ralph Cramden, and Ed Norton
"Robin Hood Daffy" with Daffy Duck and Porky Pig
PART TWO
"Too Hop to Handle" with Sylvester, Sylvester Jr., and Hippety Hopper
"Knight-Mare Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Sir O of K
"Tree Cornered Tweety" with Tweety and Sylvester

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 25 (Mar. 2, 1991)
Opera music, Sylvester and a bulldog wearing leg casts, Leprechauns, a pie on a toy train directed at the visage of the 
barnyard dog, Elmer thinking that he's a wabbit and Bugs believing himself to be hunter Fudd, and Sylvester fleeing 
electrocution on a streetcar wire are some of the phenomena of this show.
PART ONE
"Long-Haired Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Giovanni Jones
"A Street Cat Named Sylvester" with Tweety, Sylvester, Granny, and Hector Bulldog
"The Wearing of the Grin" with Porky Pig and the Leprechauns
"Leghorn Swoggled" with Foghorn Leghorn and Henery Hawk
PART TWO
"Hare Brush" with Bugs Bunny and Elmer Fudd
"Homeless Hare" with Bugs Bunny and the Construction Worker
"Canary Row" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 26 (Mar. 9, 1991)
Bugs' humble desert domicile is besieged by an oil-drilling Texan, ornery homesteader Yosemite Sam, and Wile E. Coyote;
Sylvester is lifted skyward by an alien spaceship and by a huge, speedily sprouting beanstalk; and Porky searches Darkest
Africa for the highly valuable last Do-Do Bird.
PART ONE
"Oily Hare" with Bugs Bunny and the Oil-Rich Texan
"Terrier-Stricken" with Claude Cat and Frisky Puppy
"The Fair-Haired Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"Jumpin' Jupiter" with Porky Pig and Sylvester
PART TWO
"Compressed Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Wile E. Coyote
"Dough For the Do-Do" with Porky Pig and the Do-Do Bird
"Tweety and the Beanstalk" with Tweety and Sylvester

Oil-Rich Texan and Maverick, Ralph Wolf, and Henery Hawk.
Season 6

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 1 (Sept. 7, 1991)
Bugs wanders into Paul Bunyan country, tries to steal a carrot from a royal garden in medieval England, wrestles with the
formidable Crusher, and rescues wealthy widow Granny from the evil attentions of Yosemite Sam; a keg of gunpowder whose
fuse Ralph Wolf ignites prior to pushing it down a hill does not detonate near intended victim Sam Sheepdog but bounces on
a grassy bump, leapfrogs over Sam, and explodes next to a rock that is propelled on top of Ralph; and tidal waves 
frustrate Sylvester's pursuit of Tweety at a beach.
PART ONE
"Lumber Jack-Rabbit" with Bugs Bunny and Paul Bunyan's Dog
"Rabbit Hood" with Bugs Bunny and the Sheriff of Nottingham
"Ready, Woolen, and Able" with Ralph Wolf and Sam Sheepdog
"Bunny Hugged" with Bugs Bunny and the Crusher
PART TWO
"Hare Trimmed" with Bugs Bunny, Yosemite Sam, and Granny
"Duck Dodgers in the 24 1/2th Century" with Daffy Duck, Porky Pig, and Marvin Martian
"Sandy Claws" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 2 (Sept. 14, 1991)
Bugs avoids becoming fodder for the cauldrons of an absent-minded wolf and of Yosemite Sam as Robinson Crusoe. Also, he 
and Daffy are a "pair of jacks" in gigantic peril at the top of a beanstalk. Bulldog Marc Antony adopts kitten Pussyfoot 
for his pet, and unbeknown to Mr. and Mrs. Jones, their cat is not an able piano-player but is exploiting a mouse into 
providing the prodigious tunes with the ivories of a miniature piano within the cat's full-scale model, which the cat 
pretends to play.
PART ONE
"Hare-Less Wolf" with Bugs Bunny and Charles M. Wolf
"Feed the Kitty" with Marc Antony and Pussyfoot
"Rabbitson Crusoe" with Bugs Bunny, Yosemite Sam, and Dopey Dick
"Two Scents Worth" with Pepe Le Pew
PART TWO
"Beanstalk Bunny" with Bugs Bunny, Daffy Duck, and Elmer Fudd
"Pizzicato Pussycat" with the Piano-Playing Mouse
"Home, Tweet Home" with Tweety and Sylvester

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 3 (Sept. 21, 1991)
Tweety repels attempts by Sylvester to grab his little body from a bird house and nest by surrounding the poles on which 
these bird homes are perched, with barbed wire, and Bugs flees Elmer Fudd's hunting rifle in a movie theatre, avoids the
axe of Mr. Hyde in Dr. Jekyll's home, and embarks with a penguin upon a extreme southerly excursion. In other cartoons, 
Foghorn Leghorn and the barnyard dog's grandchildren are continuing the heckling tradition of their forebears and 
Western-Type Hero Daffy wishes to end the wicked wrath of gunslinger Nasty Canasta.
PART ONE
"Hare Do" with Bugs Bunny and Elmer Fudd
"Bad Ol' Putty Tat" with Tweety and Sylvester
"Hyde and Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Dr. Jekyll
"Feather Bluster" with Foghorn Leghorn
PART TWO
"8 Ball Bunny" with Bugs Bunny and the Penguin
"Drip-Along Daffy" with Daffy Duck, Porky Pig, and Nasty Canasta
"Trick or Tweet" with Tweety and Sylvester

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 4 (Sept. 28, 1991)
In a show whose cartoon locations include the English countryside, a jungle medical clinic, a zoological exhibition, a 
circus, and an apartment building where no pets are permitted, Bugs loses his tail, creates a Frankenstein monster, and 
fires an acrobatic bear out of a cannon, Ralph Wolf's gigantic rubber band does not propel a boulder at Sam Sheepdog but
does pull toward Ralph a bombarding succession of bulky objects, and Sylvester perilously pursues Tweety on a window ledge
many storeys above city streets.
PART ONE
"Foxy By Proxy" with Bugs Bunny and the Dopey Hunting Dog
"Steal Wool" with Ralph Wolf and Sam Sheepdog
"Dr. Devil and Mr. Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Tasmanian Devil
"A Mouse Divided" with Sylvester and the Drunken Stork
PART TWO
"Wild Over You" with Pepe Le Pew
"Big Top Bunny" with Bugs Bunny and Bruno the Bear
"Room and Bird" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 5 (Oct. 5, 1991)
High rise apartment dwellers Porky and Elmer have unwanted guests- Charlie Dog and Bugs, respectively; Bugs substitutes 
for the injured Road Runner and frustrates Wile E. Coyote's appetite and dignity with equal aplomb; and Sylvester spars 
with what he believes to be a giant mouse and stalks Tweety on a train.
PART ONE
"Hare-Breadth Hurry" with Bugs Bunny and Wile E. Coyote
"The Awful Orphan" with Porky Pig and Charlie Dog
"Upswept Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Elmer Fudd
"Hippety Hopper" with Sylvester and Hippety Hopper
PART TWO
"Hurdy-Gurdy Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Gruesome Gorilla
"Leghorn Swoggled" with Foghorn Leghorn and Henery Hawk
"All a Bir-r-r-d" with Tweety and Sylvester

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 6 (Oct. 12, 1991)
A mischievous animator, Yosemite Sam on a satanic assignment, and a pesky fly are antagonists for Bugs in this episode 
wherein Pepe Le Pew duels with a cat for the love of a feline accidentally back-striped white, Daffy is cuddled, caressed,
and squeezed by a giant man of snow, and Sylvester tries to swallow the canary Christmas present that Santa Claus has 
given to Granny.
PART ONE
"Rabbit Rampage" with Bugs Bunny and Elmer Fudd
"Louvre Come Back to Me!" with Pepe Le Pew
"The Abominable Snow Rabbit" with Bugs Bunny, Daffy Duck, and the Abominable Snowman
"Devil's Feud Cake" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
PART TWO
"Cat Feud" with Marc Antony, Pussyfoot, and Claude Cat
"Baton Bunny" with Bugs Bunny and the Bothersome Fly
"Gift Wrapped" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 7 (Oct. 26, 1991)
Bugs and Tweety both practice piloting, Pepe Le Pew chases his usual object of lust, a white paint-striped cat, in a zoo 
and competes with a dog for shelter on a snowy, cold winter day, Bugs is travelling companion to Columbus on the Santa 
Maria and a scientist's desired test specimen for a psyche-swap with a fowl, and Tweety is situated in his bird cage on 
Granny's window sill, with a mob of bulldogs in Granny's yard blocking street cat Sylvester from attaining culinary canary
conquest.
PART ONE
"Hare We Go" with Bugs Bunny and Chris Columbus
"Scent-imental Romeo" with Pepe Le Pew
"The Jet Cage" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
"Hare Lift" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
PART TWO
"Odour of the Day" with Pepe Le Pew
"Hot Cross Bunny" with Bugs Bunny and the Bespectacled Doctor
"Ain't She Tweet" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 8 (Nov. 2, 1991)
Bugs acts to rescue a dog race's mechanical bunny from the canines in its pursuit, Sylvester inherits millions of dollars
and is lectured by Elmer Fudd that the money should be invested in manufacturing, Wile E. Coyote's super-magnet attracts 
every metallic object in existence on Earth and in space, an evil scientist wants in vain to transplant Bugs' brain into 
his giant robot, Foghorn Leghorn teams with a hungry weasel to ruffle a nonchalant, chicken coop guard dog, and Sylvester
concocts a storm cloud but fails to direct it at his intended target- the bulldog protecting Tweety.
PART ONE
"The Grey-Hounded Hare" with Bugs Bunny and the Racing Dog
"Heir Conditioned" with Sylvester, Tweety, and Elmer Fudd
"Compressed Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Wile E. Coyote
"Water, Water, Every Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Gossamer
PART TWO
"Weasel Stop" with Foghorn Leghorn and the Weasel
"Terrier-Stricken" with Claude Cat and Frisky Puppy
"Tweet and Lovely" with Tweety and Sylvester

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 9 (Nov. 9, 1991)
European locales (France and Germany) are on Bugs' itinerary in this instalment, and campers Porky and Sylvester are 
lifted off of the Earth and into interplanetary space by a flying saucer operated by a buzzard from Jupiter, Tweety eludes
Sylvester in a National Park and joins Granny in song aboard a tugboat, and Foghorn Leghorn is pestered by chicken hawk
Henery while failing to heckle the barnyard dog with a piped dynamite stick and a deluge of quick-drying cement.
PART ONE
"French Rarebit" with Bugs Bunny and the Two French Chefs
"Sheep Ahoy" with Ralph Wolf and Sam Sheepdog
"Tugboat Granny" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
"All Fowled Up" with Foghorn Leghorn and Henery Hawk
PART TWO
"Piker's Peak" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"Jumpin' Jupiter" with Porky Pig and Sylvester
"Tweet Tweet Tweety" with Tweety and Sylvester

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 10 (Nov. 16, 1991)
Sylvester explosively drinks nitroglycerin, Tweety monstrously ingests Hyde formula, Bugs remembers his participation in
the advent of the United States, combats a red-whiskered German World War I flying ace, and meets Ralph Kramden and Ed
Norton of The Honeymooners, and Elmer Fudd's dog does not believe that his master has the best of intentions toward him.
PART ONE
"Yankee Doodle Bugs" with Bugs Bunny and Clyde Rabbit
"A Broken Leghorn" with Foghorn Leghorn and Miss Prissy
"Tweety's S.O.S." with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
"A Mutt in a Rut" with Elmer Fudd and Rover the Dog
PART TWO
"Dumb Patrol" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"Boobs in the Woods" with Daffy Duck and Porky Pig
"Half-Fare Hare" with Bugs Bunny, Ralph Kramden, and Ed Norton
"Hyde and Go Tweet" with Tweety and Sylvester

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 11 (Nov. 23, 1991)
River dams, a rare bird, and an unusual reversal of fortunes characterise an episode set in such diverse places as 
France, Hawaii, Africa, North American mountain country, and a suburban home.
PART ONE
"Wet Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Blacque Jacque Shellacque
"D' Fightin' Ones" with Sylvester and Bulldog
"A Bird in a Bonnet" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
"For Scent-imental Reasons" with Pepe Le Pew
PART TWO
"Hare Brush" with Bugs Bunny and Elmer Fudd
"Dough For the Do-Do" with Porky Pig and the Do-Do Bird
"Dog Gone People" with Elmer Fudd and Rupert Dog
"Hawaiian Aye Aye" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 12 (Nov. 30, 1991)
Bugs joins the U.S. Army, is rocketed to Mars, and engages in a battle between forts with Yosemite Sam "Von Schamm" at 
Bagel Heights in 1776; Foghorn Leghorn directs a hyperactive, foraging-farms-for-chicken-meat weasel toward the barnyard 
dog, whom Foghorn covers first with syrup and then with feathers to resemble the fowl craved by the weasel; a German mouse
is taught by an American cousin and a rodent professor about free-enterprise economics while Sylvester chases the three of
them; and Granny and Tweety, an intercity brownstone's new occupants, repeatedly repel the carnivorous intrusions of 
street cat Sylvester.
PART ONE
"Bunker Hill Bunny" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"Plop Goes the Weasel" with Foghorn Leghorn and the Weasel
"Forward March Hare" with Bugs Bunny and the Army Sergeant
"A Scent of the Matterhorn" with Pepe Le Pew
PART TWO
"Mad as a Mars Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Marvin Martian
"By Word of Mouse" with Sylvester and Hans the German Mouse
"Muzzle Tough" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 13 (Dec. 7, 1991)
Follicly challenged Elmer Fudd receives an operatic shave and haircut by Bugs, the Goofy Gophers em-"bark" upon a search
for their home tree that has been confiscated by humans for industrial modification to toothpicks and furniture, Porky
Pig's Irish travels bring him into the castle residence of a pair of Leprechauns who are jealously possessive of their pot
o' gold, Sylvester fails in his attempts to capture for his "spoiled brat" progeny a porridge-sampling mouse with gold-
coloured hair locks, Pepe Le Pew volunteers for duty in a French Foreign Legion fort in the Sahara desert and there
discovers and lusts for yet another cat of white-painted back, Bugs defeats a volatile Mississippi river boat gambler in a
high-stakes poker game, and Sylvester is overcome by feelings of guilt when he thinks that he has at last eaten Tweety.
PART ONE
"Rabbit of Seville" with Bugs Bunny and Elmer Fudd
"Lumber Jerks" with the Goofy Gophers
"The Wearing of the Grin" with Porky Pig and the Leprechauns
"Goldimouse and the Three Cats" with Sylvester, Sylvester Jr., and Goldimouse
PART TWO
"Little Beau Pepe" with Pepe Le Pew
"Mississippi Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Colonel Shuffle
"The Last Hungry Cat" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 14 (Dec. 14, 1991)
Sherwood Forest, the gondola-traversed water-streets of Venice, Wile E. Coyote desert territory, junk yards, a 
construction site, Planet X, and a dog pound provide the settings for this show's cartoons in which Bugs outwits the
Sheriff of Nottingham and Wile E.'s array of prospective rabbit-catcher contraptions, Claude Cat seeks to eliminate 
Frisky Puppy and his inopportune, sudden, and boisterous barking, and Daffy and Porky are Space Age representatives of
Earth wishing to claim ownership of a planet on which a rare shaving cream atom is known to exist.
PART ONE
"Rabbit Hood" with Bugs Bunny and the Sheriff of Nottingham
"A Pizza Tweety Pie" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
"Operation: Rabbit" with Bugs Bunny and Wile E. Coyote
"No Barking" with Claude Cat and Frisky Puppy
PART TWO
"Tree For Two" with Sylvester, Spike, and Chester
"Duck Dodgers in the 24 1/2th Century" with Daffy Duck, Porky Pig, and Marvin Martian
"Dog Pounded" with Tweety and Sylvester

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 15 (Dec. 21, 1991)
The usual Christmas instalment, only in this instance, "Gift Wrapped" is not included in the featured cartoons. Bugs and
his nephew are visited on the night before Christmas by an unlikely Saint Nicholas; Bugs and Daffy race to a television
studio, the first of them to arrive there to be awarded the Million Box; Bugs fetters a forgetful hunter wolf and impedes
a brawny freeway builder from progressing on a roadway project that threatens to cut across Bugs' humble home; Daffy is a
Wild West righter of wrongs and a pushy vendor of an accident insurance policy; and Sylvester pursues Tweety on the
beach to which Granny and Tweety have come for some sun and water bathing.
PART ONE
"Fright Before Christmas" with Bugs Bunny and Tasmanian Devil
"My Little Duckaroo" with Daffy Duck, Porky Pig, and Nasty Canasta
"Hare-Less Wolf" with Bugs Bunny and Charles M. Wolf
"Fool Coverage" with Daffy Duck and Porky Pig
PART TWO
"The Million-Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Daffy Duck
"Hoppy Daze" with Sylvester and Hippety Hopper
"No Parking Hare" with Bugs Bunny and the Construction Worker
"Sandy Claws" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 16 (Dec. 28, 1991)
Physical bullies, human and canine, receive their comeuppance by clever wrestler Bugs, a polite but feisty pair of 
gophers, and a monster Sylvester, Bugs foils Marvin Martian's plan to destroy Earth and escapes the island beach cauldron
of castaway Yosemite "Robinson Crusoe" Sam, and Sylvester's chases of Tweety on a farm and in a city park bring him into
conflict with a cantankerous bulldog. 
PART ONE
"Bunny Hugged" with Bugs Bunny and the Crusher
"Fowl Weather" with Tweety, Sylvester, Granny, and Hector Bulldog
"Hare-Way to the Stars" with Bugs Bunny and Marvin Martian
"A Bone For a Bone" with the Goofy Gophers
PART TWO
"Dr. Jerkyl's Hide" with Sylvester, Spike, and Chester
"Rabbitson Crusoe" with Bugs Bunny, Yosemite Sam, and Dopey Dick
"Home, Tweet Home" with Tweety and Sylvester

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 17 (Jan. 4, 1992)
South American natives and Yosemite Sam as a royal chef are unsuccessful in stewing Bugs, Sylvester inadvertently swallows
dynamite sticks strategically dispatched in the direction of his open, canary-lunch-expecting mouth by Tweety, and Marc
Antony's desire for a pet Pussyfoot is complicated by his mistress' austere attitude about bringing new objects into their
house.
PART ONE
"8 Ball Bunny" with Bugs Bunny and the Penguin
"Two Scents Worth" with Pepe Le Pew
"A Bird in a Guilty Cage" with Tweety and Sylvester
"Hare Lift" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
PART TWO
"Feed the Kitty" with Marc Antony and Pussyfoot
"Shishkabugs" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"Bad Ol' Putty Tat" with Tweety and Sylvester

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 18 (Jan. 11, 1992)
Bugs is in theatres as a spectator of motion pictures and as a participant in vaudeville acts and performs in a circus in
acrobatic competition with a Russian bear. In further cartoons, Charlie Dog, seeking a master, annoyingly strives to 
ingratiate himself to apartment building inhabitant Porky Pig and Sylvester stalks Tweety- Granny's pet- on the window 
ledges of the Spinsters' Arms Apartments and the Broken Arms Hotel.
PART ONE
"Hare Do" with Bugs Bunny and Elmer Fudd
"The Awful Orphan" with Porky Pig and Charlie Dog
"Canary Row" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
"What's Up, Doc?" with Bugs Bunny and Elmer Fudd
PART TWO
"Big Top Bunny" with Bugs Bunny and Bruno the Bear
"From Hare to Heir" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"Room and Bird" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 19 (Jan. 18, 1992)
Claude Cat dives into an empty swimming pool and Sylvester and his motorboat plunge to the bottom of a waterfall 
deactivated by Tweety in a show further defined by Bugs battling a contrary animator, Paul Bunyan's dog that denies to
Bugs the right to mine a giant carrot on Bunyan's property, and a Texan oil baron scheming to drill oil where Bugs 
maintains his rabbit hole.
PART ONE
"Rabbit Rampage" with Bugs Bunny and Elmer Fudd
"Trip For Tat" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
"Lumber Jack-Rabbit" with Bugs Bunny and Paul Bunyan's Dog
"Devil's Feud Cake" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
PART TWO
"Terrier-Stricken" with Claude Cat and Frisky Puppy
"Oily Hare" with Bugs Bunny and the Oil-Rich Texan
"Tweet Tweet Tweety" with Tweety and Sylvester

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 20 (Jan. 25, 1992)
A construction site, a calamitous choo-choo, fox hunt terrain in England, Bugs' Tasmanian Devil-invaded homeland, and an 
animal psychiatrist's office constitute cartoon settings in this instalment.
PART ONE
"Beanstalk Bunny" with Bugs Bunny, Daffy Duck, and Elmer Fudd
"Cat Feud" with Marc Antony, Pussyfoot, and Claude Cat
"All a Bir-r-r-d" with Tweety and Sylvester
"Foxy By Proxy" with Bugs Bunny and the Dopey Hunting Dog
PART TWO
"Mother Was a Rooster" with Foghorn Leghorn
"Devil May Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Tasmanian Devil
"Tweet Dreams" with Tweety and Sylvester

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 21 (Feb. 1, 1992)
Yosemite Sam is the evil Black Knight, who, together with his fire-breathing dragon, has robbed King Arthur of the 
priceless Singing Sword- and Bugs is assigned by Arthur to return the melodious blade to its rightful owner; Henery Hawk
requisitions the help of other animals in his quest for Foghorn flesh; Elmer struggles to erase two unexpected and 
unwelcome guests in his home: Bugs and the nut-collecting Goofy Gophers; and Sylvester endeavours to snatch Tweety from
captivity imposed by gangsters.
PART ONE
"Knighty Knight Bugs" with Bugs Bunny, Yosemite Sam, and the Dragon
"Leghorn Swoggled" with Foghorn Leghorn and Henery Hawk
"Upswept Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Elmer Fudd
"The Million-Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Daffy Duck
PART TWO
"Pests For Guests" with Elmer Fudd and the Goofy Gophers
"Hare Splitter" with Bugs Bunny, Daisy Bunny, and Casbah
"Catty Cornered" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Rocky

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 22 (Feb. 8, 1992)
While pestered by a fly, Bugs wields a baton to conduct an outdoor concert performance of "Morning, Noon, and Night in 
Vienna" by Franz Von Suppe. In other cartoons in this instalment, Pepe Le Pew and a dog compete for lone lodging in a 
stone cottage on a snowy, cold winter day, Bugs and Daffy, too, find themselves amid frozen water, that of mountainous 
Tibet, after Bugs misdirects their intended voyage to Palm Springs, and Porky Pig and Sylvester, while camping in the 
American southwest, are, together with their tent and automobile, abducted for a space odyssey by a Earthling-collecting
Jupiterian buzzard.
PART ONE
"Baton Bunny" with Bugs Bunny and the Bothersome Fly
"Odour of the Day" with Pepe Le Pew
"The Abominable Snow Rabbit" with Bugs Bunny, Daffy Duck, and the Abominable Snowman
"Jumpin' Jupiter" with Porky Pig and Sylvester
PART TWO
"Hare Brush" with Bugs Bunny and Elmer Fudd
"Sheep Ahoy" with Ralph Wolf and Sam Sheepdog
"Tweety and the Beanstalk" with Tweety and Sylvester

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 23 (Feb. 15, 1992)
A variety of behaviour-influencing headgear descends onto the heads of Bugs and rabbit-hunter Elmer, Sylvester schemes to 
impress his master and prove his worth as a horse cat by repeatedly capturing and slapping one rodent, water-dependent 
Bugs objects to the monopoly of H20 ownership of his river-damming, French-Canadian nemesis, Blacque Jacque Shellacque, 
Porky Pig's leisurely painting expedition in mountain country is spoiled a goofy, heckling Daffy Duck, Pepe Le Pew pursues
a feline of paint-whitened back in a Parisian art gallery, Bugs boards a freight train boxcar and is therein targeted as
meal meat by a pair of hobos, and Tweety pilots a flying bird cage, to the grounded and aerial frustration of a bad ol'
putty tat.
PART ONE
"Bugs' Bonnets" with Bugs Bunny and Elmer Fudd
"The Unexpected Pest" with Sylvester
"Wet Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Blacque Jacque Shellacque
"Boobs in the Woods" with Daffy Duck and Porky Pig
PART TWO
"Louvre Come Back to Me!" with Pepe Le Pew
"Plop Goes the Weasel" with Foghorn Leghorn and the Weasel
"Half-Fare Hare" with Bugs Bunny, Ralph Kramden, and Ed Norton
"The Jet Cage" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 24 (Feb. 22, 1992)
American history as only Bugs could tell it, Elmer Fudd's lecture to Sylvester on the societal benefits of investing in 
industrialisation, Daffy's misbegotten Masked Avenger mission to apprehend the Wild West's most feared, muscular, gambling
gunslinger, and Wile E. Coyote's super-genius series of would-be rabbit-meat-procurement props (among them a pressure 
cooker, a cannon, a robot female bunny, a primed-to-detonate-on-target flying saucer, and carrots filled with 
nitroglycerin) are aspects of this episode.
PART ONE
"Yankee Doodle Bugs" with Bugs Bunny and Clyde Rabbit
"My Little Duckaroo" with Daffy Duck, Porky Pig, and Nasty Canasta
"Heir Conditioned" with Sylvester, Tweety, and Elmer Fudd
"French Rarebit" with Bugs Bunny and the Two French Chefs
PART TWO
"Too Hop to Handle" with Sylvester, Sylvester Jr., and Hippety Hopper
"Operation: Rabbit" with Bugs Bunny and Wile E. Coyote
"A Street Cat Named Sylvester" with Tweety, Sylvester, Granny, and Hector Bulldog

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 25 (Mar. 1, 1992)
Opera music, a mine field, three ships under Christopher Columbus' command, and Rocky the gangster are some of the 
phenomena of this episode featuring Bugs in contention with a soprano, a skyscraper construction man, and the 
superstitious, demoralised crew of the many-days-at-sea Santa Maria, the Goofy Gophers acting to regain their lumber-
harvested tree, and Sylvester's chase of Tweety in an automated cafeteria, in a U.S. Army compound, on a ski slope, 
and in the Colorado Rockies.
PART ONE
"Long-Haired Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Giovanni Jones
"Fool Coverage" with Daffy Duck and Porky Pig
"Tree Cornered Tweety" with Tweety and Sylvester
"Hare We Go" with Bugs Bunny and Chris Columbus
PART TWO
"Lumber Jerks" with the Goofy Gophers
"Homeless Hare" with Bugs Bunny and the Construction Worker
"Red Riding Hoodwinked" with Tweety, Sylvester, Granny, and the Big Bad Wolf

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 26 (Mar. 8, 1992)
Bugs tunnels into Napoleon's lavish headquarters, sneezes Napoleon's toy soldiers off of his strategy map, flees beheading
by Madame Guillotine, and lures the French megalomaniac into the custody of insane asylum attendants. Next, he assists 
World War I France in ridding the skies of fearsome German ace aerial combatant (Yosemite) Sam Von Schamm. Pepe Le Pew 
recruits himself for sentry duty at a French Foreign Legion fort in the Sahara Desert, where he meets his usual white-
paint-striped feline object of desire. Finally, bird house occupant Tweety is protected from Sylvester by a bulldog named
Spike.
PART ONE
"Rabbit of Seville" with Bugs Bunny and Elmer Fudd
"Little Beau Pepe" with Pepe Le Pew
"Napoleon Bunny-Part" with Bugs Bunny and Napoleon
"Hoppy-Go-Lucky" with Sylvester, Benny Cat, and Hippety Hopper
PART TWO
"Dumb Patrol" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"The Wearing of the Grin" with Porky Pig and the Leprechauns
"Tweet and Lovely" with Tweety and Sylvester

Sylvester Jr., Tweety Monster, and the Construction Worker.
Season 7
In September, 1992, The Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show was reduced to a length, minus commercials, of from 45 minutes to approximately 42, and for the first time in more than four years, Road Runner cartoons were included in the instalments. The opening episode of the 1992-3 Bugs Bunny & Tweety season was stated by an announcer to be a Chuck Jones eightieth birthday celebration, with six of Jones' "greatest cartoons". Thus, there was finally an openly avowed intention to assemble episodes with thought to connections of some sort between the content cartoons. In the case of Show 1 of 1992-3, the primary correspondence between cartoons was the revealed fact that six of them were directed by Jones. Still, the tendency, already noted in previous seasons, for thematic, visual, gag and/or plot-related threads in the cartoons to weave their way into same and consecutive episodes, continued quite convincingly in 1992-3.


In celebration of the eightieth birthday of Chuck Jones, Show 1 of Season 7 of The Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show featured six Jones-directed cartoons, including three of his most acclaimed works, "What's Opera, Doc?", "Duck Amuck", and "Bewitched Bunny".

The aforementioned Chuck Jones tribute, Show 1, was composed of "What's Opera, Doc?", "Hyde and Go Tweet" (directed by Friz Freleng), "Duck Amuck", "One Froggy Evening", "Bewitched Bunny", "Whoa, Be-Gone!", and "Who Scent You?". Tornadoes connect "What's Opera, Doc?" and "Whoa, Be-Gone!" as Elmer summons all kinds of inclement weather with his magic helmet and Wile E. Coyote's ACME Tornado Seeds, twisters generated by water, are accidentally triggered in full by Wile E.'s faulty water pistol. Magic and witchcraft are a shared theme of "What's Opera, Doc?", "Bewitched Bunny", and also "One Froggy Evening" (the enchanted vocal ability of the singing frog). Medieval times are referenced in "Duck Amuck" and in the scroll found in the box with Michigan J. Frog by the construction worker in "One Froggy Evening". Noxious compounds are consumed by Tweety and by Bugs in "Hyde and Go Tweet" and "Bewitched Bunny". Germanic lore is common to the Wagnerian Opera of "What's Opera, Doc?" and Hansel and Gretel of "Bewitched Bunny". Daffy is excited about being a sailor in "Duck Amuck", and Pepe Le Pew boards a cruise ship in "Who Scent You?".

Show 2 featured "Hillbilly Hare", "Lumber Jerks", "Touche and Go", "Forward March Hare", "Tugboat Granny", "Yankee Doodle Bugs", and "Freeze Frame". Daffy's inadvertent pounding by a hammer of a bullet-shaped bomb in Show 1's "Duck Amuck" accords with Bugs' assignment as bomb-tester in this episode's "Forward March Hare", which, in its extensive military motif, corresponds to the marching soldiers of "Yankee Doodle Bugs". Sylvester and Wile E. imitate cowboys in "Tugboat Granny" and "Freeze Frame" respectively, and boat scenes link "Touche and Go" and "Tugboat Granny" (also sharing a pier image) with Show 1's "Who Scent You?".

Show 3's seven cartoons were "Pre-Hysterical Hare", "Duck Dodgers and the Return of the 24 1/2th Century", "Heir Conditioned", "Compressed Hare", "Scrambled Aches", "Tweet and Lovely", and "Hare Trimmed". Film projectors are used, by Bugs to view the prehistoric reel of his ancestor's activities in "Pre-Hysterical Hare" and by Elmer to show to Sylvester the advantages of the capitalist system in "Heir Conditioned". The appearance of satellites being pulled to Earth by Wile E. Coyote's super-magnet in "Compressed Hare" give to this cartoon a Space Age motif to correspond with "Duck Dodgers and the Return of the 24 1/2th Century" and with the outlandish technological gadgetry in the laboratory in "Tweet and Lovely". Bugs and Tweety are "Singing in the Bathtub" in "Compressed Hare" and "Tweet and Lovely". The Americana/free-market theme connecting Show 2's "Yankee Doodle Bugs" with this show's "Heir Conditioned" was first noted in the 1990-1 season, in which these two cartoons were in the same instalment. Wile E.'s water-dropper, with which he prematurely re-hydrates a boulder in "Scrambled Aches", is identical to the instrument utilised by Sylvester to extract drops of storm cloud fluid from his chemical mix vat.


Show 4 of Season 7 of The Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show had among its seven featured cartoons the Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam cartoon short, "High Diving Hare", about Bugs being ordered by Yosemite Sam to perform a high diving act, "Knights Must Fall", with the antics of Bugs in a jousting competition with Sir Pantsalot of Dropseat Manor, "There They Go-Go-Go!", a Road Runner cartoon that starts with Wile E. Coyote trying to eat a clay chicken, and "A Pizza Tweety Pie", which has Sylvester in pursuit of Tweety in Venice.

"High Diving Hare", "A Fractured Leghorn", "Cat Feud", "Knights Must Fall", "Hare-Breadth Hurry", "There They Go-Go-Go!", and "A Pizza Tweety Pie" were the contents of Show 4. Sylvester's donning of a swimming cap and assuming of a diving position during a fall in "A Pizza Tweety Pie" aptly follows "High Diving Hare". Balls of mace used by Wile E. Coyote in "There They Go-Go-Go!" are reminiscent of the knight-weapons jousting combat between Bugs and Sir Pantsalot in "Knights Must Fall", and the ladder that Wile E. sabotages in "There They Go-Go-Go!" recalls the climbing of the ladder to the diving platform of "High Diving Hare".


Yosemite Sam and Sylvester are opposed by the lion of the genus Felis in, respectively, "Roman Legion-Hare" and "Tweet Zoo", which were among the cartoons in Show 5 of Season 7 of The Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show. And in "The Fair-Haired Hare", also in Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show- Season 7, Show 5, Bugs must contend with American frontier homesteader Yosemite Sam.

Show 5's selection of cartoons included "Roman Legion-Hare", "Two Scents Worth", "Upswept Hare", "A Broken Leghorn", "Tweet Zoo", "War and Pieces", and "The Fair-Haired Hare". Bugs' reference of ancient Rome and Emperor Nero while describing Elmer's penthouse being in the same episode as "Roman Legion-Hare" is particularly adroit, as also is the lion of "Tweet Zoo" a cogent connection with the hoard of vicious felines used in the Roman arena for Nero's amusement. "A Pizza Tweety Pie" in the previous show and this episode's "Roman Legion-Hare" are both set in Italy. Bugs finds himself in Elmer's upper-crust abode in "Upswept Hare" and in homesteader Yosemite Sam's impressive domicile in "The Fair-Haired Hare".


"French Rarebit", "Sugar and Spies", and "Tweety's S.O.S." were three of the seven featured cartoons in Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show- Season 7, Show 6. Bugs dupes two Parisian chefs into becoming a menu item, Wile E. Coyote builds a spy car with which to pursue the Road Runner, and Sylvester has his bird-feast-craving eyes trained on Tweety, who is aboard a passenger ship.

Show 6 was composed of "This is a Life?", "Mixed Master", "French Rarebit", "Mouse-Taken Identity", "Rabbitson Crusoe", "Sugar and Spies", and "Tweety's S.O.S.". Shipboard events are facets of "This is a Life?" (Bugs' recollection of "Buccaneer Bunny"), "Rabbitson Crusoe", and, of course, "Tweety's S.O.S.". In "The Fair-Haired Hare" in Show 5, Yosemite Sam drinks an volatile liquid concoction, as does Sylvester in "Tweety's S.O.S.", when Tweety puts nitroglycerin into Sylvester's seasickness remedy. Bugs is thrown into a stew pot/cauldron in "French Rarebit" and "Rabbitson Crusoe". Junior believes a lion's head to be eating Sylvester in "Mouse-Taken Identity", and this follows the lions of cartoons in Show 5.

The cartoons in Show 7 were "Hare-Abian Nights", "The Slap-Hoppy Mouse", "Deduce, You Say", "8 Ball Bunny", "Going! Going! Gosh!", "Sandy Claws", and "Mad as a Mars Hare". Flashback-sequenced cartoons, "This is a Life?" and "Hare-Abian Nights", commenced this and Show 6. Trains are seen in "The Slap-Hoppy Mouse" and "8 Ball Bunny", the latter of which also concerning a ship (shades of Show 6's "This is a Life?", "Rabbitson Crusoe", and "Tweety's S.O.S."). The Victorian London of "Deduce, You Say" and the transmuting of Bugs into a Neanderthal Rabbit in "Mad as a Mars Hare" appropriately precede "Hyde and Hare" of Show 8. A balloon is utilised by Wile E. Coyote in this show's "Going! Going! Gosh!" and in Show 8's "Lickety-Splat!".

Show 8, the 1992-3 season's Halloween episode, contained "Devil's Feud Cake", "Corn On the Cop", "From Hare to Heir", "Don't Give Up the Sheep", "Hyde and Hare", "Lickety-Splat!", and "The Last Hungry Cat". Seeming Halloween elements in these cartoons include the devil in "Devil's Feud Cake", the trick-or-treating that Granny believes Daffy and Porky to be doing in "Corn On the Cop", Mr. Hyde of "Hyde and Hare", and the Alfred Hitchcock pretender with allegations of murder in the nocturnal "The Last Hungry Cat". Bugs plays a piano in "From Hare to Heir" and "Hyde and Hare" while being the house-guest of someone of duplicitous character.


Pepe Le Pew in a movie studio in "Past Perfumance", the Oscar-winning Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam cartoon, "Knighty Knight Bugs", about Bugs' quest to remove the Singing Sword from the illicit possession of Black Knight Yosemite Sam, and the Road Runner cartoon, "Hairied and Hurried", were three of the featured cartoons in Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show- Season 7, Show 9.

Show 9 consisted of "Beanstalk Bunny", "Fish and Slips", "Past Perfumance", "Knighty Knight Bugs", "Oily Hare", "Hairied and Hurried", and "The Jet Cage". The carrot-gusher triggered by dynamite in "Oily Hare" accords with the sprouting beanstalk of "Beanstalk Bunny". Wile E.'s skydiving attempt in "Hairied and Hurried" aptly precedes "The Jet Cage", with Sylvester's free fall after throwing away his flight paddles. The knight costume worn by Yosemite Sam in "From Hare to Heir" in Show 8 connects with "Knighty Knight Bugs", both cartoons transpiring in the Middle Ages.


Three of the seven cartoons in Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show- Season 7, Show 10 were "Mouse Wreckers", "The Wearing of the Grin", and "Bad Ol' Putty Tat". Two mischievous mice play psychological tricks on Claude Cat, Porky Pig is a guest at a castle inhabited by Leprechauns, and Tweety has several items in his bird house for repelling a canary-capture attempt by that bad ol' putty tat, Sylvester.

Show 10 was composed of "Lumber Jack-Rabbit", "Mouse Wreckers", "Bonanza Bunny", "The Wearing of the Grin", "Hopalong Casualty", "Bad Ol' Putty Tat", and "Hare We Go". The upside-down room of "Mouse Wreckers" is comparable to the animator's drawing of an upside-down rabbit hole in the next episode's "Rabbit Rampage". Presumed nightmares and psychiatry are aspects of "Mouse Wreckers" and "The Wearing of the Grin". Medieval time cartoons continue in this episode with "Hare We Go".


"Rabbit Rampage", with Bugs being unflatteringly redrawn by a prankish cartoon animator, "Guided Muscle", which begins with Wile E. Coyote boiling a tin can for him to endeavour to eat, "Foxy By Proxy", in which Bugs is confronted with a dopey fox-hunting dog, and "A Bird in a Bonnet", with Sylvester attempting many times to grab Tweety from Granny's new chapeau, were four of the cartoons in Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show- Season 7, Show 11.

Show 11's seven cartoon features were "Rabbit Rampage", "Woolen Under Where", "Feather Bluster", "Napoleon Bunny-Part", "Guided Muscle", "Foxy By Proxy", and "A Bird in a Bonnet". The antics of the cartoon animator in "Rabbit Rampage" include putting a series of hats onto Bugs' head, which foreshadows the hat selecting process by Granny in "A Bird in a Bonnet". Granny emulates Napoleon in the millinery in "A Bird in a Bonnet", and Bugs meets the dictator himself in "Napoleon Bunny-Part". A train nearly strikes Bugs from behind in "Rabbit Rampage", and "Half-Fare Hare" in the next show transpires on the Chattanooga Choo-Choo. Furthermore, the addle-brained canine of "Foxy By Proxy" "catches" a train coming out of a tunnel.

"Rabbit Hood", "Suppressed Duck", "Half-Fare Hare", "The Cat's Bah", "Rushing Roulette", "Big Top Bunny", and "Trick or Tweet" were the cartoons of Show 12. Railway tracks are common to "Half-Fare Hare" and "Rushing Roulette", in which the pursuing character or characters collide with the outside top of a tunnel. Coiled springs are applied to the feet of Wile E. Coyote and Bugs in "Rushing Roulette" and "Big Top Bunny" respectively. Bugs intrudes upon a ruler's estate in "Napoleon Bunny-Part" in Show 11 and in this episode's "Rabbit Hood" and in both cases the penalty is extremely harsh! Sylvester's walk on an elevated power wire in "Trick or Tweet" fittingly follows the high wire seen in "Big Top Bunny".

Show 13 was composed of "Bunny Hugged", "Mouse and Garden", "Operation: Rabbit", "Pests For Guests", "14 Carrot Rabbit", "Zip 'n Snort", and "Dog Pounded". Cannons in "Zip 'n Snort" are reminiscent of Bugs' use of a cannon to propel Bruno the Bear out of the circus of "Big Top Bunny" in Show 12. Sylvester makes another attempt to walk on a power wire to reach Tweety in a nest in "Dog Pounded" (shades of Show 12's "Trick or Tweet").

Show 14's contents were "Hare Do", "Feather Dusted", "The Million-Hare", "Fast Buck Duck", "Whoa, Be-Gone!", "Home, Tweet Home", and "Hurdy-Gurdy Hare". Money is the motivation behind Bugs and Daffy's activities in "The Million-Hare", "Fast Buck Duck", and "Hurdy-Gurdy Hare". The last of these cartoons has a scene in a city park, corresponding with the setting of "Home, Tweet Home". Daffy's donning of a one-man-band outfit in "Fast Buck Duck" precedes the precisely same attire of Bugs' while trying to spook Yosemite Sam in "Bugs Bunny's Christmas Carol" in the next instalment. Bugs looks through binoculars at the cinema screen in "Hare Do", while Daffy peers through the same instrument at the bulldog in "Fast Buck Duck".

"Bugs Bunny's Christmas Carol", "Robin Hood Daffy", "D' Fightin' Ones", "For Scent-imental Reasons", "Freeze Frame", "Gift Wrapped", and "Long-Haired Hare" comprised Show 15, which was clearly a Christmas episode, with no less than 3 of the cartoons, "Bugs Bunny's Christmas Carol", "Freeze Frame", and "Gift Wrapped", directly referencing the holiday. The "theme" of music ties the concluding cartoon, "Hurdy-Gurdy Hare", of the previous show with the final cartoon, "Long-Haired Hare", of this one. Street performing by Bugs with the hurdy-gurdy in "Hurdy-Gurdy Hare" connects with the carollers annoying Yosemite Sam/Scrooge in "Bugs Bunny's Christmas Carol". Porky's "Fair Maiden" song in "Robin Hood Daffy" is heard instrumentally many times in the 1951 film version of A Christmas Carol.

Show 16 featured "Baton Bunny", "Cat's Paw", "The High and the Flighty", "Homeless Hare", "Red Riding Hoodwinked", "Scrambled Aches", and "Hare Lift". Another musical cartoon, "Baton Bunny", follows "Long-Haired Hare" of Show 15 and "Hurdy-Gurdy Hare" of Show 14. Gifts are a shared theme of Show 15's "Gift Wrapped" and "Red Riding Hoodwinked" (Red Riding Hood with Tweety as a present for her grandmother) of this instalment. The troublesome butterfly of "Cat's Paw" compares to the problematic fly in "Baton Bunny".

Show 17 contained "Knighty Knight Bugs", "Dough For the Do-Do", "Pizzicato Pussycat", "A Bone For a Bone", "There They Go-Go-Go!", "Room and Bird", and "Dumb Patrol". Aeroplanes are common to Show 16's "Hare Lift" and this episode's "Dough For the Do-Do" and "Dumb Patrol". Again, the mace balls used by Wile E. in "There They Go-Go-Go!" are shown in the same instalment as a cartoon about knighthood, "Knighty Knight Bugs". A quest for something rare and prized is a common theme of "Knighty Knight Bugs", as Bugs seeks the Singing Sword, and "Dough For the Do-Do", in which Porky journeys to Wackyland in hope of finding the last Do-Do Bird.

Show 18 comprised "Wet Hare", "Louvre Come Back to Me!", "Hare-Less Wolf", "Bugs' Bonnets", "War and Pieces", "No Parking Hare", "The Jet Cage", and "Hare Trimmed". Most of these cartoons are ABC's most heavily edited and were likely combined in this episode so that 8 features would fit. The only noticeable connections between them are the theme of modern transport in "No Parking Hare" and "The Jet Cage" and the Boy Scout references by Bugs in "Bugs' Bonnets" and "Hare Trimmed".

Show 19 consisted of "High Diving Hare", "Cat Feud", "Cats A-Weigh!", "Hare Brush", "Sugar and Spies", "Tree Cornered Tweety", and "Upswept Hare". A swimming pool scene in "Upswept Hare" is an "echo" of Bugs' predicament on the high diving platform in "High Diving Hare". Elmer Fudd is a wealthy tycoon in "Hare Brush" and a penthouse-dweller in "Upswept Hare". The pigeons in front of a library in "Tree Cornered Tweety" hint at a coming "Hyde and Hare", with its pigeons in a city park, in the next episode.

"The Fair-Haired Hare", "Stupor Duck", "No Barking", "Plop Goes the Weasel", "Muzzle Tough", "Going! Going! Gosh!", and "Hyde and Hare" were the cartoons of Show 20. Bugs is house-guest to Jekyll in "Hyde and Hare" and must share quarters with Yosemite Sam in "The Fair-Haired Hare", two cartoons in which an unpleasant liquid concoction is imbibed. Also, Bugs' revulsion at seeing his reflection in the mirror in "The Fair-Haired Hare" corresponds to the events of "Hyde and Hare" involving the darker side to Bugs' nature. The barnyard dog's insinuation in "Plop Goes the Weasel" that Foghorn Leghorn is intoxicated and should be ashamed also connects with the issue of shame in "Hyde and Hare". Moving vans appear in "The Fair-Haired Hare" and "Muzzle Tough". Fluttering birds are a shared opening image of "No Barking" and "Hyde and Hare".

Show 21 contained "Beanstalk Bunny", "Mouse Wreckers", "The Unexpected Pest", "Odour of the Day", "Canary Row", "Lickety-Splat!", and "What's Up, Doc?". Elmer finds a worse-for-wear Bugs in a park, which somewhat recalls scenes in "Hyde and Hare"- and Dr. Jekyll's name is in the telephone directory consulted by the doctor-seeking dog in "Odour of the Day". Wile E. uses balloons in Show 20's "Going! Going! Gosh!" and this episode's "Lickety-Splat!", with intention of dropping something (an anvil, dynamite darts) on the Road Runner. "Beanstalk Bunny" and the previous show's "The Fair-Haired Hare" are linked by the theme of property rights and the elevating into the sky of Bugs' bed by the beanstalk and of Sam's house by exploding TNT.

Show 22 featured "Lumber Jack-Rabbit", "Mother Was a Rooster", "The Abominable Snow Rabbit", "Hoppy Daze", "Hairied and Hurried", "Catty Cornered", and "Hare We Go". Behemoth personages, Paul Bunyan and dog and the Abominable Snowman, are a correspondence between "Lumber Jack-Rabbit" and "The Abominable Snow Rabbit". "Beanstalk Bunny" of Show 21 and this instalment's "Lumber Jack-Rabbit" both have the motif of a giant land. When Hippety Hopper kicks Sylvester out of a warehouse and onto a pier's dock in "Hoppy Daze", the pier looks like a boxing ring, with Sylvester's tough-talking feline friend pepping Sylvester for another "round" with the "giant mouse". This scene aptly follows the boxing ring antics of "Mother Was a Rooster".

Show 23 was composed of "The Grey-Hounded Hare", "Scent-imental Romeo", "Hawaiian Aye Aye", "Hopalong Casualty", "Lovelorn Leghorn", "Too Hop to Handle", and "Hare Splitter". Evidently a Valentine's Day episode, with Bugs' amorous pursuit of a dog race rabbit in "The Grey-Hounded Hare", Pepe Le Pew's usual libidinous chase of a skunk-striped cat in "Scent-imental Romeo", Miss Prissy's hunt for a husband in "Lovelorn Leghorn", and Bugs and rival hare Casbah's courting of Daisy Lou Bunny in "Hare Splitter".

Show 24's seven featured cartoons were "Rabbit Rampage", "Goldimouse and the Three Cats", "Bonanza Bunny", "14 Carrot Rabbit", "Tweet Dreams", "Guided Muscle", and "Half-Fare Hare". Trains are elements of "Rabbit Rampage" and "Half-Fare Hare", the Klondike Gold Rush is the setting for "Bonanza Bunny" and "14 Carrot Rabbit", and "Rabbit Rampage" is scripted to be located in a woodland, which is the milieu for "Goldimouse and the Three Cats".

The contents of Show 25 were "Big Top Bunny", "Feed the Kitty", "Bunny Hugged", "Rushing Roulette", "Golden Yeggs", "Trick or Tweet", and "Foxy By Proxy". The coiled-springs-on-feet gag again connects "Big Top Bunny", "Rushing Roulette", and "Trick or Tweet". A train in "Foxy By Proxy" and the railroad handcar of "Rushing Roulette" recall the locomotive motif of two cartoons in Show 24. Quest for gold in Show 24's "Bonanza Bunny" and "14 Carrot Rabbit" accords with aims for riches by same glittery element in this instalment's "Golden Yeggs".


Four of the cartoons in Show 26 of The Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show- Season 7 were "Hoppy-Go-Lucky", "Zip 'n Snort", "Dog Pounded", and "Operation: Rabbit". In the long history of The Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show, Season 7 was the first season in which every single episode had a Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote cartoon, in addition to the occasional Wile E. Coyote and Bugs Bunny cartoon. And in Season 7, there was only one Tweety-and-Sylvester cartoon per episode, with occasional complement by one of Sylvester's tussles with Hippety Hopper.

Show 26 consisted of "Rabbit Hood", "Hoppy-Go-Lucky", "Drip-Along Daffy", "Terrier-Stricken", "Zip 'n Snort", "Dog Pounded", and "Operation: Rabbit". Another train in "Operation: Rabbit" continues the theme of rail transport used in cartoons in the previous two shows. Aside from the frontier setting common to "Drip-Along Daffy" and "Operation: Rabbit", there appears to be no discernible connection between the cartoons in this show.

In the later episodes of this season, connections between cartoons became fewer and rather vague and tenuous, an indication of the growing indifference toward the show on the part of those persons assembling it.

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 1 (Sept. 12, 1992)
The eightieth birthday celebration for Chuck Jones features six of Jones' most famous cartoons: the story of a frog that
only sings for the man who found it as he was demolishing a building, to the bitter humiliation and frustration of the man
who seeks show business fame and fortune through his tuneful amphibian discovery; another musical master work, the hunting
routine between Bugs and Elmer Fudd enacted in the style of Wagnerian opera; the "fourth wall"-breaking portrayal of 
Daffy's torment as the victim of a prankish animator; Bugs' harrowing encounter with Witch Hazel, who wants to feast upon
Hansel and Gretel; and middling entries in the Road Runner and Pepe Le Pew cartoon series. Tweety's fiftieth birthday is
also honoured with the inclusion in this instalment of his Sylvester-frightening metamorphoses into a feathered Mr. Hyde.
PART ONE
"What's Opera, Doc?" with Bugs Bunny and Elmer Fudd
"Hyde and Go Tweet" with Tweety and Sylvester
"Duck Amuck" with Daffy Duck and Bugs Bunny
"One Froggy Evening" with Michigan J. Frog
PART TWO
"Bewitched Bunny" with Bugs Bunny and Witch Hazel
"Whoa, Be-Gone!" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote
"Who Scent You?" with Pepe Le Pew

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 2 (Sept. 19, 1992)
Bugs loves mountain music, particularly when it is he who sings the lyrics, for a square dance pitting his enemies, two 
hillbillies, violently against one another. Also in this show, Bugs joins the U.S. Army and explains to his nephew how, 
"...we rabbits have made American history," the Goofy Gophers locate their missing home tree- on the conveyor belt of a 
lumber processing factory, Sylvester and Wile E. Coyote twirl troublesome lassos, and Pepe Le Pew, amorously pursuing a 
white-paint-striped cat, scuba dives in the shark-infested waters of southern France.
PART ONE
"Hillbilly Hare" with Bugs Bunny and the Martin Brothers
"Lumber Jerks" with the Goofy Gophers
"Touche and Go" with Pepe Le Pew
"Forward March Hare" with Bugs Bunny and the Army Sergeant
PART TWO
"Tugboat Granny" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
"Yankee Doodle Bugs" with Bugs Bunny and Clyde Rabbit
"Freeze Frame" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 3 (Sept. 26, 1992)
Bugs views filmed footage of his prehistoric ancestor, outwits would-be rabbit stew preparer and eater Wile E. Coyote, and
thwarts Yosemite Sam's evil scheme to mercenarily marry wealthy widow Granny, Daffy "Duck Dodgers" ventures to an egg-
shaped meteor to acquire the valuable Rack and Pinion Molecule, and Sylvester is instructed by Elmer on the merits of 
investing the fortune that he has inherited into the manufacturing industry and himself produces ineffective dog-
neutralising contraptions in endeavouring to reach Tweety's bird house, which is guarded by a bulldog named Spike.
PART ONE
"Pre-Hysterical Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Elmer Fudd
"Duck Dodgers and the Return of the 24 1/2th Century" with Daffy Duck, Porky Pig, Gossamer, and Marvin Martian
"Heir Conditioned" with Sylvester, Tweety, and Elmer Fudd
"Compressed Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Wile E. Coyote
PART TWO
"Scrambled Aches" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote
"Tweet and Lovely" with Tweety and Sylvester
"Hare Trimmed" with Bugs Bunny, Yosemite Sam, and Granny

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 4 (Oct. 3, 1992)
Yosemite Sam is intent on seeing a high diving act, with Bugs as its performer, but Bugs cleverly manoeuvres Sam into 
"taking the plunge" again and again. A worm is desired as food or as bait for food by both Foghorn Leghorn and a cat. Marc
Anthony, guard dog at a construction yard, protects the wiener lunch that he has provided to his kitten friend, Pussyfoot,
from an interloping alley cat. In the Middle Ages, Bugs is challenged to a jousting duel by an excitable and overconfident
knight. Wile E. Coyote's fleet-of-foot prey is not the Road Runner but the injured Road Runner's rabbit replacement. 
Lastly, Sylvester is all wet in Venice when he tries to procure Tweety for sandwich meat.
PART ONE
"High Diving Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"A Fractured Leghorn" with Foghorn Leghorn
"Cat Feud" with Marc Antony, Pussyfoot, and Claude Cat
"Knights Must Fall" with Bugs Bunny and Sir Pantsalot of Dropseat Manor
PART TWO
"Hare-Breadth Hurry" with Bugs Bunny and Wile E. Coyote
"There They Go-Go-Go!" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote
"A Pizza Tweety Pie" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 5 (Oct. 10, 1992)
Bugs compares the opulence of Elmer Fudd's penthouse to that of the palace of ancient Roman Emperor Nero, who, in another
cartoon, commands Captain of the Roman Guards Yosemite Sam to find a victim to feed to the Colosseum's hoard of lions- and
though Sam selects Bugs as the meal for the big cats, the lions instead opt to dine upon Sam and the Emperor. Sylvester,
too, has difficulty with a lion in his chase of Tweety through a zoo. Also, Foghorn Leghorn tries and fails to eliminate
Miss Prissy precocious son, a boy rooster who threatens Foghorn Leghorn's entitlement as "cock of the walk", and a 
misfired rocket sends Wile E. Coyote through the Earth to the Orient, the habitat of a Chinese Road Runner.
PART ONE
"Roman Legion-Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"Two Scents Worth" with Pepe Le Pew
"Upswept Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Elmer Fudd
"A Broken Leghorn" with Foghorn Leghorn and Miss Prissy
PART TWO
"Tweet Zoo" with Tweety and Sylvester
"War and Pieces" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote
"The Fair-Haired Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 6 (Oct. 17, 1992)
Bugs avoids being stewed by a pair of rival French chefs and by Yosemite Sam as Robinson Crusoe and is the subject of a 
cartoon version of television's This is Your Life, with Daffy and Granny in the audience and Elmer Fudd and Yosemite Sam
remembering past encounters with the rascally critter. Additionally, a suburban man's shaggy dog wants to prove that it 
has a pedigree- any pedigree, Sylvester boards an ocean liner in his chase of Tweety and soon becomes seasick, with Tweety
pouring nitroglycerin into Sylvester's bottle of mal-de-mer medication, and Wile E. Coyote uses spy kit materials such as
sleeping gas, explosive putty, a gadget-filled automobile, and a guided destructor missile, in his futile quest for Road
Runner ragout.
PART ONE
"This is a Life?" with Bugs Bunny, Daffy Duck, Elmer Fudd, Yosemite Sam, and Granny
"Mixed Master" with Robert Dog
"French Rarebit" with Bugs Bunny and the Two French Chefs
"Mouse-Taken Identity" with Sylvester, Sylvester Jr., and Hippety Hopper
PART TWO
"Rabbitson Crusoe" with Bugs Bunny, Yosemite Sam, and Dopey Dick
"Sugar and Spies" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote
"Tweety's S.O.S." with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny

Bugs Bunny and Tweety Show # 7 (Oct. 24, 1992)
A pub in Victorian England, an Arabian palace, the jungles of South America, the bleak surface of Mars, and a beach beset
by tidal waves are the settings for cartoons wherein Daffy is master-sleuth Dorlock Homes, Bugs as a teller of tales 
remembers some of his past adventures, accompanies a penguin on a journey to a South Polar destination, and is revered 
through the fourth dimension by Marvin Martian's Time-Projector Gun into a Neanderthal Rabbit, and Sylvester strives for 
purpose of personal eating pleasure to rescue Tweety from a reef on which the canary is surrounded by water.
PART ONE
"Hare-Abian Nights" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"The Slap-Hoppy Mouse" with Sylvester, Sylvester Jr., and Hippety Hopper
"Deduce, You Say" with Daffy Duck and Porky Pig
"8 Ball Bunny" with Bugs Bunny and the Penguin
PART TWO
"Going! Going! Gosh!" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote
"Sandy Claws" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
"Mad as a Mars Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Marvin Martian

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 8 (Oct. 31, 1992)
This Oct. 31 episode has Yosemite Sam on an assignment to bring Bugs to the devil, Daffy and Porky as inept constables on
Halloween patrol, Dr. Jekyll adopting Bugs as a pet, consuming a concoction, and monstrously menacing the bunny, Ralph 
Wolf masquerading as Greek god Pan in an unsuccessful attempt to lure sheep away from the lamb flock guarded by Sam 
Sheepdog, and a variant of Alfred Hitchcock as the shadowy narrator of a study of the effect of a guilty conscience upon a
lisping, canary-craving alley cat.
PART ONE
"Devil's Feud Cake" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"Corn On the Cop" with Daffy Duck, Porky Pig, and Granny
"From Hare to Heir" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"Don't Give Up the Sheep" with Ralph Wolf and Sam Sheepdog
PART TWO
"Hyde and Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Dr. Jekyll
"Lickety-Splat!" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote
"The Last Hungry Cat" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 9 (Nov. 7, 1992)
Up a sprouted, huge beanstalk greedy Daffy goes in search of riches, only to become a captive of giant Elmer Fudd, 
Sylvester's fishing expedition in an aquarium "goes to the dogs"- a Sylvester-chasing "dogfish", to be precise, much to 
the embarrassment of Sylvester Jr., Pepe Le Pew looks for love inside of a movie studio and finds and pursues a femme
fatale feline whose back has a white paint stripe, Bugs retrieves the legendary Singing Sword of King Arthur from its 
thief- Black Knight Yosemite Sam, a "carrot gusher" spews out of Bugs' rabbit hole after a Texan oil baron dynamites the
hole, Wile E. Coyote's skydive in expectation of capturing the Road Runner drops him into a whirlwind, and Tweety pilots a
flying bird cage.
PART ONE
"Beanstalk Bunny" with Bugs Bunny, Daffy Duck, and Elmer Fudd
"Fish and Slips" with Sylvester and Sylvester Jr.
"Past Perfumance" with Pepe Le Pew
"Knighty Knight Bugs" with Bugs Bunny, Yosemite Sam, and the Dragon
PART TWO
"Oily Hare" with Bugs Bunny and the Oil-Rich Texan
"Hairied and Hurried" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote
"The Jet Cage" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 10 (Nov. 14, 1992)
Bugs tries to mine a tremendous carrot in the domain of Paul Bunyan, opposes French-Canadian scoundrel Blacque Jacque 
Shellacque in a Dawson City saloon, and sails across the Atlantic Ocean in 1492 with Columbus in this episode also 
containing a violently trembling Wile E. Coyote, a game of badminton with a Tweety birdie, and an upside down room and a 
surrealistic court of "little people" in an Irish castle that respectively cause Claude Cat and Porky Pig to doubt their
sanity.
PART ONE
"Lumber Jack-Rabbit" with Bugs Bunny and Paul Bunyan's Dog
"Mouse Wreckers" with Claude Cat, Hubie, and Bertie
"Bonanza Bunny" with Bugs Bunny and Blacque Jacque Shellacque
"The Wearing of the Grin" with Porky Pig and the Leprechauns
PART TWO
"Hopalong Casualty" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote
"Bad Ol' Putty Tat" with Tweety and Sylvester
"Hare We Go" with Bugs Bunny and Chris Columbus

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 11 (Nov. 21, 1992)
An antic animator humiliates and infuriates Bugs, who later heckles Napoleon and then watches as the tantrum-throwing 
tyrant is dragged to a lunatic asylum by men in white coats. Ralph Wolf constructs the ultimate Sam Sheepdog-destroying 
apparatus but did not expect the inopportune blowing of the five o'clock whistle. Foghorn Leghorn and the barnyard dog are
aged and nostalgic, while their grand-progeny continue the tradition of adversarial interaction. Wile E. Coyote's failures
at Road Runner capture involve a large and heavy black ball on a rope, a TNT stick on a fishing rod, a cannon, and a 
tar-and-feather mechanism. Bugs dons a fox costume to be the quarry in a hunt. And Tweety perches on Granny's new chapeau
and thereby attains sufficient safety from accident-prone, unsuccessful hat-grabber Sylvester. 
PART ONE
"Rabbit Rampage" with Bugs Bunny and Elmer Fudd
"Woolen Under Where" with Ralph Wolf and Sam Sheepdog
"Feather Bluster" with Foghorn Leghorn
"Napoleon Bunny-Part" with Bugs Bunny and Napoleon
PART TWO
"Guided Muscle" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote
"Foxy By Proxy" with Bugs Bunny and the Dopey Hunting Dog
"A Bird in a Bonnet" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 12 (Nov. 28, 1992)
Bugs is caught "crimson-fisted" by the Sheriff of Nottingham in attempting to swipe a carrot from the King's Carrot Patch
near Robin Hood's Sherwood Forest, Daffy's hunt for bear in a mountainous and wooded area of the United States is 
complicated by a forest ranger's imposed boundary line beyond which no bullets can pass, of course protecting the life of
the bear at whom Daffy wishes to fire his rifle, Pepe Le Pew is a Morocco-inhabiting Romeo- and his unrequited love 
interest is a feminine feline whose back has been accidentally striped white, AJAX Stix-All glue presents a problem for
Wile E. Coyote when the Road Runner runs straight through a piece of road covered by it and Wile E. then himself tests the
extreme stickiness of the adhesive, and Sylvester and a fellow alley cat quarrel over culinary possession of Tweety, who 
is in a nest atop a pole within a junkyard.
PART ONE
"Rabbit Hood" with Bugs Bunny and the Sheriff of Nottingham
"Suppressed Duck" with Daffy Duck
"Half-Fare Hare" with Bugs Bunny, Ralph Kramden, and Ed Norton
"The Cat's Bah" with Pepe Le Pew
PART TWO
"Rushing Roulette" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote
"Big Top Bunny" with Bugs Bunny and Bruno the Bear
"Trick or Tweet" with Tweety and Sylvester

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 13 (Dec. 5, 1992)
A fierce hulk of a wrestler cannot quell the winning spirit of Bugs, who is determined to end and avenge the wrestler's 
brawny beatings upon Bugs' master. Sylvester and his orange feline friend, Sam, form a pact one evening to share as 
breakfast the mouse that Sylvester has captured on a city pier and placed inside of a jug, but each cat during the night 
hours sneakily endeavours to, "...chisel the mouse for (himself)." The article of furniture purchased by Elmer happens to 
be the Goofy Gophers' selected storage place for the nuts that they are gathering for the winter, and before long, Elmer's
house is overflowing with acorns! Also in this show are cartoons in which Wile E. Coyote strives without success to secure
for himself rabbit meat by the use of a pressure cooker, a cannon, a robot female bunny, a primed-to-detonate-on-target 
flying saucer, and carrots filled with nitroglycerin, Yosemite Sam tries to exploit, entirely for his own gain, Bugs' 
ability to sense the presence underfoot of gold, and Sylvester is blocked by a the occupants of a dog pound from removing
Tweety from a nest atop a pole.
PART ONE
"Bunny Hugged" with Bugs Bunny and the Crusher
"Mouse and Garden" with Sylvester and Sam the Goony Cat
"Operation: Rabbit" with Bugs Bunny and Wile E. Coyote
"Pests For Guests" with Elmer Fudd and the Goofy Gophers
PART TWO
"14 Carrot Rabbit" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"Zip 'n Snort" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote
"Dog Pounded" with Tweety and Sylvester

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 14  (Dec. 12, 1992)
A movie theatre, a television studio, a millionaire's mansion, urban parks, and an apartment building are among the 
locations of cartoons in this instalment with such images as Foghorn Leghorn dressed as a pirate and as a jailbird, Daffy
wearing a jet pack on his back and flying into and ruining a glass shop, Wile E. Coyote trapped in a twister, and beggar
Bugs playing a hurdy-gurdy.
PART ONE
"Hare Do" with Bugs Bunny and Elmer Fudd
"Feather Dusted" with Foghorn Leghorn, Miss Prissy, and Egghead Jr.
"The Million-Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Daffy Duck
"Fast Buck Duck" with Daffy Duck and Bulldog
PART TWO
"Whoa, Be-Gone!" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote
"Home, Tweet Home" with Tweety and Sylvester
"Hurdy-Gurdy Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Gruesome Gorilla

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 15 (Dec. 19, 1992)
For the perennial Christmas episode, Yosemite Sam as A Christmas Carol's Scrooge is visited by Bugs in apparition disguise
to persuade the miser to share his wealth and thus avoid an eternal visit to the "other" man in the red suit. After Wile 
E. Coyote reads that Road Runners hate winter weather and are supposed to be easy to catch in snow drifts, he switches a
pair of direction signs to divert the Road Runner to snowy hills and a frozen lake, where Wile E.'s frustration continues.
Granny and Sylvester discover canary and bulldog presents beneath their Christmas tree, resulting in an anything-but-
tranquil Noel. Plus, Daffy is an inept Robin Hood, Porky a laughing Friar Tuck, Pepe Le Pew a lover in a boutique where a
female cat's back has been dyed white, and Bugs an opera music conductor.
PART ONE
"Bugs Bunny's Christmas Carol" with Bugs Bunny, Yosemite Sam, Porky Pig, Tweety, Sylvester, Pepe Le Pew, Elmer Fudd, and 
Foghorn Leghorn
"Robin Hood Daffy" with Daffy Duck and Porky Pig
"D' Fightin' Ones" with Sylvester and Bulldog
"For Scent-imental Reasons" with Pepe Le Pew
PART TWO
"Freeze Frame" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote
"Gift Wrapped" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
"Long-Haired Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Giovanni Jones

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 16 (Dec. 26, 1992)
Bugs wields a baton to conduct an outdoor concert performance of "Morning, Noon, and Night in Vienna" by Franz Von Suppe; 
Sylvester and Sylvester Jr.'s bird-stalking excursion in mountain country goes painfully awry for Sylvester, who chooses a
dwarf eagle as an easy catch for a pussycat of his cowardly calibre, unaware that such a bird is classified in Sylvester 
Jr.'s reference book as extremely dangerous; practical joke paraphernalia vendor Daffy Duck provides some of the props for
the war of pranks between Foghorn Leghorn and the barnyard dog; Sylvester and Tweety are players in a retelling of the 
story of Little Red Riding Hood; and bank robber Yosemite Sam's aeroplane hijack attempt is thwarted by Bugs.
PART ONE
"Baton Bunny" with Bugs Bunny and the Bothersome Fly
"Cat's Paw" with Sylvester and Sylvester Jr.
"The High and the Flighty" with Foghorn Leghorn and Daffy Duck
"Homeless Hare" with Bugs Bunny and the Construction Worker
PART TWO
"Red Riding Hoodwinked" with Tweety, Sylvester, Granny, and the Big Bad Wolf
"Scrambled Aches" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote
"Hare Lift" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 17 (Jan. 2, 1993)
The renowned medieval Singing Sword, a rare African bird, a mouse that plays a Chopin waltz on a tiny piano, World War I 
fighter aircraft, and dynamite attached by Wile E. Coyote to the spokes of a wheel but fails after being lit to move with
the wheel down a hill and therefore detonates in Wile E. startled face are some of this episode's phenomena.
PART ONE
"Knighty Knight Bugs" with Bugs Bunny, Yosemite Sam, and the Dragon
"Dough For the Do-Do" with Porky Pig and the Do-Do Bird
"Pizzicato Pussycat" with the Piano-Playing Mouse
"A Bone For a Bone" with the Goofy Gophers
PART TWO
"There They Go-Go-Go!" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote
"Room and Bird" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
"Dumb Patrol" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 18 (Jan. 9, 1993)
Bugs' foes in this episode are an avaricious, river-damming French-Canadian outlaw, two rabbit hunters: an absent-minded 
wolf and Elmer Fudd, a freeway builder who wishes to remove Bugs' sacred hole home from the intended path of the latest 
roadway construction, and matrimonially-eyeing-Granny-for-her-money Yosemite Sam. Also, the paintings in the Louvre 
gallery lose their composure when exposed to the stench of art connoisseur and a back-paint-striped cat's undesirable 
wooer, Pepe Le Pew, and Sylvester's pursuit of a jet-powered bird cage's canary pilot is, of course, quite futile. 
PART ONE
"Wet Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Blacque Jacque Shellacque
"Louvre Come Back to Me!" with Pepe Le Pew
"Hare-Less Wolf" with Bugs Bunny and Charles M. Wolf
"Bugs' Bonnets" with Bugs Bunny and Elmer Fudd
PART TWO
"War and Pieces" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote
"No Parking Hare" with Bugs Bunny and the Construction Worker
"The Jet Cage" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
"Hare Trimmed" with Bugs Bunny, Yosemite Sam, and Granny

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 19 (Jan. 16, 1993)
Fearless Freep's unavailability to high dive for the amusement of spectator Yosemite Sam displeases Sam, who points his
guns to order Wild West carnival barker Bugs to perform the death-defying jump in Freep's stead. Construction yard guard 
dog Marc Anthony preserves the wiener lunch that he has provided to his kitten friend, Pussyfoot, from the clutches of an
intruder alley cat. Elmer's mental collapse that induces in him belief that he is Bugs and Elmer's psychiatrist mistaking
Bugs for Fudd and therefore drugging and hypnotising Bugs into believing that Bugs is Elmer leads to a ridiculous role
reversal in the standard Bugs-and-Elmer hunting confrontation. Tweety flees Sylvester from an urban setting to a wooden
bridge in the Rocky Mountains. Finally, penthouse inhabitant Elmer finds a rabbit in his luxurious "digs", and when he
tries to remove the unwanted guest on the premise that rabbits do not belong in penthouses, Elmer is challenged by Bugs to
rifle-shooting and athletic contests.
PART ONE
"High Diving Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"Cat Feud" with Marc Antony, Pussyfoot, and Claude Cat
"Cats A-Weigh!" with Sylvester, Sylvester Jr., and Hippety Hopper
"Hare Brush" with Bugs Bunny and Elmer Fudd
PART TWO
"Sugar and Spies" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote
"Tree Cornered Tweety" with Tweety and Sylvester
"Upswept Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Elmer Fudd

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 20 (Jan. 23, 1993)
Yosemite Sam is legally obligated to share the frontier property on which his home was built, with Bugs, whose hole-in-
the-ground domicile was already in the same location; Daffy is a high-flying, caped crusader, dedicated to fighting a non-
existent criminal; Foghorn Leghorn directs a hyperactive, foraging-farms-for-chicken-meat weasel toward the barnyard dog,
whom Foghorn covers first with syrup and then with feathers to resemble the fowl sought by the weasel; Sylvester disguises
himself as moving men and as a female dog in his schemes to gain access to the bulldog-guarded, new home of Tweety and
Granny; and a painted road at the edge of a cliff, dynamite fastened to an arrow, quick-drying cement, a boulder, and an
anvil released from a street-cleaner wagon underneath a balloon are all to no avail in Wile E. Coyote's aim to kill and
eat the Road Runner.
PART ONE
"The Fair-Haired Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"Stupor Duck" with Daffy Duck
"No Barking" with Claude Cat and Frisky Puppy
"Plop Goes the Weasel" with Foghorn Leghorn and the Weasel
PART TWO
"Muzzle Tough" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
"Going! Going! Gosh!" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote
"Hyde and Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Dr. Jekyll

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 21  (Jan. 30, 1993)
Bugs and Daffy are captured by the titanic Elmer Fudd in a castle atop a tremendous beanstalk, the former escaping fe-fi-
fo-fum Fudd's custody, the latter becoming the mechanism of Elmer's wristwatch. A pair of mice wanting to reside in the
house of champion mouse-catcher Claude Cat connive to cause psychological trauma for the unwitting Claude and thereby 
effect the hysterical and voluntary departure by Claude of the domicile. Further, Bugs remembers for a reporter how he
became a Hollywood celebrity, San Franciscan Broken Arms hotel tenant Granny repels the efforts by Sylvester, residing in
the nearby Bird Watchers' Society building, to gain access to Granny's room and thence to Tweety, Roller skis, a 
slingshot, exploding darts, and a boomerang do not benefit Wile E. Coyote's plan to capture and devour the Road Runner,
and Pepe Le Pew and a dog compete for lone lodging in a stone cottage on a snowy, cold winter day.
PART ONE
"Beanstalk Bunny" with Bugs Bunny, Daffy Duck, and Elmer Fudd
"Mouse Wreckers" with Claude Cat, Hubie, and Bertie
"The Unexpected Pest" with Sylvester
"Odour of the Day" with Pepe Le Pew
PART TWO
"Canary Row" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
"Lickety-Splat!" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote
"What's Up, Doc?" with Bugs Bunny and Elmer Fudd

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 22 (Feb. 6, 1993)
A gigantic dog is encountered by Bugs in Paul Bunyan country, Bugs and Daffy meet the Abominable Snowman when their 
journey to Palm Springs diverts by mistake to Tibet, and Bugs sails with Columbus on the Santa Maria in 1492. With the 
encouragement of a James Cagney-like fellow feline craving "mouse steak pie", Sylvester spars flounderingly in a warehouse
with a "giant rodent", million-dollar birdie Tweety is abducted and held for ransom by Rocky the gangster, and is rescued
from this predicament by Sylvester for gastronomic purposes that are denied to the putty tat when he is immediately hailed
by the authorities and media as a hero, and Foghorn Leghorn nurtures his "maternal" instinct after an ostrich hatches from
an egg that the barnyard dog has covertly placed beside Foghorn.
PART ONE
"Lumber Jack-Rabbit" with Bugs Bunny and Paul Bunyan's Dog
"Mother Was a Rooster" with Foghorn Leghorn
"The Abominable Snow Rabbit" with Bugs Bunny, Daffy Duck, and the Abominable Snowman
"Hoppy Daze" with Sylvester and Hippety Hopper
PART TWO
"Hairied and Hurried" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote
"Catty Cornered" with Tweety and Sylvester
"Hare We Go" with Bugs Bunny and Chris Columbus

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 23 (Feb. 13, 1993)
A Valentine's Day instalment with Bugs swooning over the mechanical rabbit at a dog racing track and a female bunny of
some pulchritude for whose affections Bugs has a dimwit rival, Miss Prissy selecting Foghorn Leghorn as her husband-to-be
and "landing" him- with the assistance of the barnyard dog, and Pepe Le Pew chases in a zoo a femme cat whose back has
been painted white. In addition, Wile E. Coyote falls into the Christmas present wrapping machine inside of which he 
intended for the Road Runner to stumble and emerges from the apparatus a walking, bowed-and-tied package; and Tweety, in
his cage on a Hawaiian beach, is protected from Sylvester by Granny's pet shark while Granny is at a luau.
PART ONE
"The Grey-Hounded Hare" with Bugs Bunny and the Racing Dog
"Scent-imental Romeo" with Pepe Le Pew
"Hawaiian Aye Aye" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
"Hopalong Casualty" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote
PART TWO
"Lovelorn Leghorn" with Foghorn Leghorn and Miss Prissy
"Too Hop to Handle" with Sylvester, Sylvester Jr., and Hippety Hopper
"Hare Splitter" with Bugs Bunny, Daisy Bunny, and Casbah

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 24 (Feb. 20, 1993)
During the Klondike gold rush, Bugs battles two plunderers of people's rightful fortunes: Yosemite Sam and Blacque Jacque
Shellacque; Bugs struggles against an animator who seems intent upon embarrassing and infuriating Bugs; a pair of starving
vagabonds aboard the Chattanooga Choo-Choo eye fellow boxcar rider Bugs as their long-yearned-for sustenance; Wile E.
Coyote's tar-and-feather machine does not perform its intended function onto the Road Runner, but rather does so onto 
Wile E.; and Sylvester blasts his family's cottage into smithereens while trying by increasingly volatile means to capture
a wily Goldilocks mouse and consults an animal psychiatrist on his nervous collapse following countless fallible and 
inevitably unsuccessful Tweety chases.
PART ONE
"Rabbit Rampage" with Bugs Bunny and Elmer Fudd
"Goldimouse and the Three Cats" with Sylvester, Sylvester Jr., and Goldimouse
"Bonanza Bunny" with Bugs Bunny and Blacque Jacque Shellacque
"14 Carrot Rabbit" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
PART TWO
"Tweet Dreams" with Tweety and Sylvester
"Guided Muscle" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote
"Half-Fare Hare" with Bugs Bunny, Ralph Kramden, and Ed Norton

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 25 (Feb. 27, 1993)
Wresting, circus acrobatics, and eluding fox hunt dogs comprise the actions by which Bugs is victorious against 
egotistical and/or lame-brained antagonists in this show distinguished further by Wile E. Coyote's cannon behind a camera,
explosive piano key, AJAX Stix-All glue, magnifying glass, and boulder drop from a mesa Road Runner capture ploys, Daffy's
ordeal as the captive of a criminal who believes Daffy to be a golden egg layer after Daffy wrongfully accepted credit and
fame for a fellow bird's extraordinary feat, Sylvester contends with a fellow alley cat who like him wishes to grab Tweety
from a nest atop a pole in the middle of a junkyard.
PART ONE
"Big Top Bunny" with Bugs Bunny and Bruno the Bear
"Feed the Kitty" with Marc Antony and Pussyfoot
"Bunny Hugged" with Bugs Bunny and the Crusher
"Rushing Roulette" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote
PART TWO
"Golden Yeggs" with Daffy Duck, Porky Pig, and Rocky
"Trick or Tweet" with Tweety and Sylvester
"Foxy By Proxy" with Bugs Bunny and the Dopey Hunting Dog

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 26 (Mar. 6, 1993)
The Sheriff of Nottingham is unable to apprehend and torture Bugs for attempting to raid the King's Carrot Patch, and Bugs
does not require the help of an oafish Little John or Errol Flynn as Robin Hood to in every way ruin the Sheriff's day.
Neither rabbit robot or flying saucer bombs, nor carrots laced with nitroglycerin can enable super-genius Wile E. Coyote 
to acquire Bugs as meal meat, but they do deliver to Wile E. an explosive dose of humble pie, and Wile E.'s ego and body 
are also hurt by his failures with cannons, a hand grenade in a toy aeroplane, and axle grease applied to his feet, to 
capture the Road Runner. Tweety, nesting in a tree inside of a canine confinement yard, is digestively sought by 
Sylvester.
PART ONE
"Rabbit Hood" with Bugs Bunny and the Sheriff of Nottingham
"Hoppy-Go-Lucky" with Sylvester, Benny Cat, and Hippety Hopper
"Drip-Along Daffy" with Daffy Duck, Porky Pig, and Nasty Canasta
"Terrier-Stricken" with Claude Cat and Frisky Puppy
PART TWO
"Zip 'n Snort" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote
"Dog Pounded" with Tweety and Sylvester
"Operation: Rabbit" with Bugs Bunny and Wile E. Coyote

Penguin, Nasty Canasta, and the Piano-Playing Mouse.

Cartoons Shown On The Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show (1993-4)

"The Abominable Snow Rabbit" with Bugs Bunny, Daffy Duck, and the Abominable Snowman
"What's Up, Doc?" with Bugs Bunny and Elmer Fudd
"Hurdy-Gurdy Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Gruesome Gorilla
"Hillbilly Hare" with Bugs Bunny and the Martin Brothers
"Long-Haired Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Giovanni Jones
"Yankee Doodle Bugs" with Bugs Bunny and Clyde Rabbit
"Hare Trimmed" with Bugs Bunny, Yosemite Sam, and Granny
"Big Top Bunny" with Bugs Bunny and Bruno the Bear
"High Diving Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"Knights Must Fall" with Bugs Bunny and Sir Pantsalot of Dropseat Manor
"Forward March Hare" with Bugs Bunny and the Army Sergeant
"Dumb Patrol" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"Roman Legion-Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"Upswept Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Elmer Fudd
"Bewitched Bunny" with Bugs Bunny and Witch Hazel
"The Fair-Haired Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"Oily Hare" with Bugs Bunny and the Oil-Rich Texan
"French Rarebit" with Bugs Bunny and the Two French Chefs
"Rabbit Hood" with Bugs Bunny and the Sheriff of Nottingham
"Rabbitson Crusoe" with Bugs Bunny, Yosemite Sam, and Dopey Dick
"Hare Do" with Bugs Bunny and Elmer Fudd
"Hare-Abian Nights" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"Hare We Go" with Bugs Bunny and Chris Columbus
"8 Ball Bunny" with Bugs Bunny and the Penguin
"Mad as a Mars Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Marvin Martian
"What's Opera, Doc?" with Bugs Bunny and Elmer Fudd
"Devil's Feud Cake" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"From Hare to Heir" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"Baton Bunny" with Bugs Bunny and the Bothersome Fly
"Hyde and Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Dr. Jekyll
"Napoleon Bunny-Part" with Bugs Bunny and Napoleon
"Foxy By Proxy" with Bugs Bunny and the Dopey Hunting Dog
"Pre-Hysterical Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Elmer Fudd
"Beanstalk Bunny" with Bugs Bunny, Daffy Duck, and Elmer Fudd
"Knighty Knight Bugs" with Bugs Bunny, Yosemite Sam, and the Dragon
"Lumber Jack-Rabbit" with Bugs Bunny and Paul Bunyan's Dog
"Bonanza Bunny" with Bugs Bunny and Blacque Jacque Shellacque
"Half-Fare Hare" with Bugs Bunny, Ralph Kramden, and Ed Norton
"Bunny Hugged" with Bugs Bunny and the Crusher
"Operation: Rabbit" with Bugs Bunny and Wile E. Coyote
"14 Carrot Rabbit" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"The Million-Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Daffy Duck
"Bugs Bunny's Christmas Carol" with Bugs Bunny, Yosemite Sam, Porky Pig, Tweety, Sylvester, Pepe Le Pew, Elmer Fudd, and Foghorn Leghorn
"Hare Splitter" with Bugs Bunny, Daisy Bunny, and Casbah
"The Grey-Hounded Hare" with Bugs Bunny and the Racing Dog
"Compressed Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Wile E. Coyote
"Homeless Hare" with Bugs Bunny and the Construction Worker
"Rabbit Rampage" with Bugs Bunny and Elmer Fudd
"Hare-Breadth Hurry" with Bugs Bunny and Wile E. Coyote
"Hare Lift" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"This is a Life?" with Bugs Bunny, Daffy Duck, Elmer Fudd, Yosemite Sam, and Granny
"Wet Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Blacque Jacque Shellacque
"Hare-Less Wolf" with Bugs Bunny and Charles M. Wolf
"Bugs' Bonnets" with Bugs Bunny and Elmer Fudd
"No Parking Hare" with Bugs Bunny and the Construction Worker
"Hare Brush" with Bugs Bunny and Elmer Fudd
"Canary Row" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
"Home, Tweet Home" with Tweety and Sylvester
"Tweet Zoo" with Tweety and Sylvester
"Trick or Tweet" with Tweety and Sylvester
"Bad Ol' Putty Tat" with Tweety and Sylvester
"A Bird in a Bonnet" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
"Room and Bird" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
"Dog Pounded" with Tweety and Sylvester
"Tweety's S.O.S." with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
"Sandy Claws" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
"Tweet Dreams" with Tweety and Sylvester
"Hyde and Go Tweet" with Tweety and Sylvester
"Tugboat Granny" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
"Tweet and Lovely" with Tweety and Sylvester
"A Pizza Tweety Pie" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
"The Last Hungry Cat" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
"The Jet Cage" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
"Gift Wrapped" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
"Red Riding Hoodwinked" with Tweety, Sylvester, Granny, and the Big Bad Wolf
"Tree Cornered Tweety" with Tweety and Sylvester
"Muzzle Tough" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
"Catty Cornered" with Tweety and Sylvester
"Hawaiian Aye Aye" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
"Whoa, Be-Gone!" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote
"Hairied and Hurried" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote
"Rushing Roulette" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote
"Guided Muscle" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote
"Freeze Frame" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote
"Going! Going! Gosh!" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote
"Scrambled Aches" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote
"Hopalong Casualty" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote
"There They Go-Go-Go!" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote
"War and Pieces" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote
"Zip 'n Snort" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote
"Sugar and Spies" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote
"Lickety-Splat!" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote
"Heir Conditioned" with Sylvester, Tweety, and Elmer Fudd
"D' Fightin' Ones" with Sylvester and Bulldog
"Cat's Paw" with Sylvester and Sylvester Jr.
"The Unexpected Pest" with Sylvester
"Hoppy-Go-Lucky" with Sylvester, Benny Cat, and Hippety Hopper
"Mouse and Garden" with Sylvester and Sam the Goony Cat
"Too Hop to Handle" with Sylvester, Sylvester Jr., and Hippety Hopper
"Hoppy Daze" with Sylvester and Hippety Hopper
"Fish and Slips" with Sylvester and Sylvester Jr.
"Goldimouse and the Three Cats" with Sylvester, Sylvester Jr., and Goldimouse
"Mouse-Taken Identity" with Sylvester, Sylvester Jr., and Hippety Hopper
"Cats A-Weigh!" with Sylvester, Sylvester Jr., and Hippety Hopper
"The Slap-Hoppy Mouse" with Sylvester, Sylvester Jr., and Hippety Hopper
"Duck Dodgers and the Return of the 24 1/2th Century" with Daffy Duck, Porky Pig, Gossamer, and Marvin Martian
"Stupor Duck" with Daffy Duck
"Duck Amuck" with Daffy Duck and Bugs Bunny
"Drip-Along Daffy" with Daffy Duck, Porky Pig, and Nasty Canasta
"Suppressed Duck" with Daffy Duck
"Corn On the Cop" with Daffy Duck, Porky Pig, and Granny
"Fast Buck Duck" with Daffy Duck and Bulldog
"Deduce, You Say" with Daffy Duck and Porky Pig
"Robin Hood Daffy" with Daffy Duck and Porky Pig
"Golden Yeggs" with Daffy Duck, Porky Pig, and Rocky
"The Wearing of the Grin" with Porky Pig and the Leprechauns
"Dough For the Do-Do" with Porky Pig and the Do-Do Bird
"A Fractured Leghorn" with Foghorn Leghorn
"Feather Bluster" with Foghorn Leghorn
"Feather Dusted" with Foghorn Leghorn, Miss Prissy, and Egghead Jr.
"The High and the Flighty" with Foghorn Leghorn and Daffy Duck
"Plop Goes the Weasel" with Foghorn Leghorn and the Weasel
"Mother Was a Rooster" with Foghorn Leghorn
"A Broken Leghorn" with Foghorn Leghorn and Miss Prissy
"Lovelorn Leghorn" with Foghorn Leghorn and Miss Prissy
"Who Scent You?" with Pepe Le Pew
"Scent-imental Romeo" with Pepe Le Pew
"Two Scents Worth" with Pepe Le Pew
"For Scent-imental Reasons" with Pepe Le Pew
"Touche and Go" with Pepe Le Pew
"The Cat's Bah" with Pepe Le Pew
"Odour of the Day" with Pepe Le Pew
"Louvre Come Back to Me!" with Pepe Le Pew
"Past Perfumance" with Pepe Le Pew
"Feed the Kitty" with Marc Antony and Pussyfoot
"Pests For Guests" with Elmer Fudd and the Goofy Gophers
"Don't Give Up the Sheep" with Ralph Wolf and Sam Sheepdog
"Woolen Under Where" with Ralph Wolf and Sam Sheepdog
"One Froggy Evening" with Michigan J. Frog
"Cat Feud" with Marc Antony, Pussyfoot, and Claude Cat
"Pizzicato Pussycat" with the Piano-Playing Mouse
"A Bone For a Bone" with the Goofy Gophers
"Terrier-Stricken" with Claude Cat and Frisky Puppy
"Lumber Jerks" with the Goofy Gophers
"Mixed Master" with Robert Dog
"No Barking" with Claude Cat and Frisky Puppy
"Mouse Wreckers" with Claude Cat, Hubie, and Bertie


Steve Brody, the Three Bears, and Baby-Faced Finster.
Season 9

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 1 (Sept. 10, 1994)
Granny has dishonourably intentioned visitors, greedy suitor Yosemite Sam and the aspiring eater of Granny's red-hooded 
granddaughter- none other than the Big Bad Wolf, who is assisted by a bad ol' putty tat wanting to swallow Red Riding 
Hood's canary present to Granny. Bugs voyages to North America on Christopher Columbus' ship and travels to Chattanooga 
aboard a freight train's boxcar already occupied by hungry hobos Ralph Kramden and Ed Norton. Pepe Le Pew unwittingly 
fights crime when a bank robber inhales some of Pepe's foul fragrance and in a whoosh enters the nearest jailhouse and 
imprisons himself, and Daffy is an inept super-hero in battle against a non-existent terrorist.
PART ONE
"Half-Fare Hare" with Bugs Bunny, Ralph Kramden, and Ed Norton
"Stupor Duck" with Daffy Duck
"Hare Trimmed" with Bugs Bunny, Yosemite Sam, and Granny
"Red Riding Hoodwinked" with Tweety, Sylvester, Granny, and the Big Bad Wolf
PART TWO
"Two Scents Worth" with Pepe Le Pew
"Hare We Go" with Bugs Bunny and Chris Columbus
"Terrier-Stricken" with Claude Cat and Frisky Puppy

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 2 (Sept. 17, 1994)
Bugs goes musical in two of the cartoons in this show, with a fly, a hurdy-gurdy monkey, and an escaped zoo gorilla as his
requisite antagonists, and is in France on the World War I battle line and in the fancy restaurant section of Paris, where
he respectively tussles in bi-planes with Germany's (Yosemite) Sam Von Schamm and in the culinary arts with a pair of 
rival chefs. Bugs also wages peacetime war in the sky with bank robber Yosemite Sam, who hijacks the aeroplane that Bugs 
is inspecting as a lark.
PART ONE
"Baton Bunny" with Bugs Bunny and the Bothersome Fly
"For Scent-imental Reasons" with Pepe Le Pew
"Hurdy-Gurdy Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Gruesome Gorilla
"Dumb Patrol" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
PART TWO
"Hare Lift" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"French Rarebit" with Bugs Bunny and the Two French Chefs
"Bunny Hugged" with Bugs Bunny and the Crusher

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 3 (Sept. 24, 1994)
From his base in an inventor's laboratory, Sylvester creates an artificial storm cloud, a robot dog, invisible paint, and
an elaborate bomb in his efforts, in vain, to pass or to remove the bulldog defending Tweety's bird house, and he chases
Tweety into another laboratory- the high rise property of Dr. Jekyll, with Tweety being exposed to Hyde formula and 
monstrously scaring Sylvester. Bugs' hapless enemies in this show are his rabbit rival for the affections of pretty Daisy
Bunny, French megalomaniac Napoleon Bonaparte, marooned-on-island and coconut-weary, rabbit-meat-desiring castaway 
Robinson Crusoe (Yosemite Sam), a construction worker wanting to erase Bugs' home hole from the slated site for a 
skyscraper, and super-genius Wile E. Coyote- with rabbit-capture-failing vacuum cleaner, cannon, and iron carrot and 
super-magnet. 
PART ONE
"Hyde and Go Tweet" with Tweety and Sylvester
"Hare Splitter" with Bugs Bunny, Daisy Bunny, and Casbah
"Tweet and Lovely" with Tweety and Sylvester
"Napoleon Bunny-Part" with Bugs Bunny and Napoleon
PART TWO
"Rabbitson Crusoe" with Bugs Bunny, Yosemite Sam, and Dopey Dick
"Homeless Hare" with Bugs Bunny and the Construction Worker
"Compressed Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Wile E. Coyote

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 4 (Oct. 1, 1994)
Woe are these who impose their greedy will upon Bugs Bunny: river-damming Blacque Jacque Shellacque and a Texan oil baron.
Sylvester and a fellow feline one night affirm their intent to share a mouse for breakfast, but both cats try by stealth
beneath the moonlight to have sole eating pleasure of the rodent. Daffy is Victorian era sleuth Dorlock Homes, who, 
together with Porky as Dr. Watkins, enters a pub in expectation of apprehending the Shropshire Slasher. Also, Sylvester
and his son go to a mountain range on a bird-stalking expedition, and Granny and Tweety vacation in Hawaii, with Granny's
pet shark defending the canary from islander scrounger Sylvester.
PART ONE
"Wet Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Blacque Jacque Shellacque
"Mouse and Garden" with Sylvester and Sam the Goony Cat
"Hawaiian Aye Aye" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
"Upswept Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Elmer Fudd
PART TWO
"Cat's Paw" with Sylvester and Sylvester Jr.
"Deduce, You Say" with Daffy Duck and Porky Pig
"Oily Hare" with Bugs Bunny and the Oil-Rich Texan

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 5 (Oct. 8, 1994)
A lovelorn mouse is prevented from visiting his true love in the hole across a living room both by his heartthrob's irate
father and by Claude Cat. Bugs remembers his experiences in playing baseball, performing at "the Palace", flying a U.S.
Army supersonic aircraft, and landing on the Moon, much to the disbelief of his nephew. Yosemite Sam is thwarted by Bugs
when he tries to stew the bunny as the primary ingredient for a cantankerous monarch's hasenpfeffer meal and when he, as
the cruel Captain of the Sad Sack, tries to shanghai Bugs as his ship's only crew member. Also, Sylvester is unable to 
board Granny and Tweety's tugboat and joins a cat club with a bird-eating abstinence policy and finds that conforming to
this dictum is mental torture.
PART ONE
"Shishkabugs" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"Mouse-Warming" with Claude Cat
"His Hare-Raising Tale" with Bugs Bunny and Clyde Rabbit
"A Sheep in the Deep" with Ralph Wolf and Sam Sheepdog
PART TWO
"Tugboat Granny" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
"Mutiny On the Bunny" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"Birds Anonymous" with Tweety and Sylvester

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 6 (Oct. 15, 1994)
Father's Day for Papa Bear is a living hell when he is subjected to the accident-prone adoration of his clumsy, big oaf of
a son; Bugs tells to a wizened man the story of what prompted a ruffian gambler desiring a lucky rabbit's foot to leap off
of the side of the Brooklyn Bridge; the Three Little Pigs, in expectation of the Big Bad Wolf's demolition by breath of
their straw and wood houses sell said dwellings to Bugs, who is righteously indignant when Big Bad blows the habitations
into rubble; Daffy's choice of covert winter shelter is the home of Porky Pig and Porky's intruder-sensing-and-hating
pooch; and Sylvester cannot live with the guilt that he feels after he believes that he has devoured Tweety.
PART ONE
"Bowery Bugs" with Bugs Bunny and Steve Brody
"A Bear For Punishment" with the Three Bears
"Hook, Line, and Stinker" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote
"Tree For Two" with Sylvester, Spike, and Chester
PART TWO
"The Windblown Hare" with Bugs Bunny and the Big Bad Wolf
"Cracked Quack" with Porky Pig and Daffy Duck
"The Last Hungry Cat" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 7 (Oct. 22, 1994)
Elmer Fudd is a multiplex movie theatre usher, and Bugs and Daffy are the ticket-less patrons that Elmer wants, without 
avail, to expel from the establishment. Bugs foils Witch Hazel's plan to cannibalise Hansel and Gretel and, wearing a 
sorcerously verdant Halloween mask, challenges Hazel's conceit that she is the "ugliest one of all", then works his verbal
magic to transmute a Transylvanian blood-sucker into a two-headed, flying freak chased amorously by a female of same 
uncomely species and avoids being Yosemite Sam's substitute in eternal damnation. Also, Daffy, the sole proprietor of an
exorcism service, is hired by a ravishing lady duck to evict a trio of haunting demons from her lovely body.
PART ONE
"Bewitched Bunny" with Bugs Bunny and Witch Hazel
"Box Office Bunny" with Bugs Bunny, Daffy Duck, and Elmer Fudd
"Broom-Stick Bunny" with Bugs Bunny and Witch Hazel
"My Little Duckaroo" with Daffy Duck, Porky Pig, and Nasty Canasta
PART TWO
"Transylvania 6-5000" with Bugs Bunny and Count Bloodcount
"The Duxorcist" with Daffy Duck
"Devil's Feud Cake" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 8 (Oct. 29, 1994)
Sylvester seeks to capture Tweety at a circus and in a National Park; two mice, wishing to have unopposed occupancy of 
Claude Cat's home, convince hypochondriac Claude Cat that he is seriously ill and in desperate need of an operation to be
performed by them- an operation that they deceive Claude into believing to have killed him and resulted in his rise by 
balloon to Cat Heaven; a midget bank robber disguised as an innocent infant moves to retrieve his ill-gotten gains after
they accidentally drop into Bugs' rabbit hole; and Elmer Fudd argues that a dowager's monetary legacy to Sylvester be
invested in industrial business stock.
PART ONE
"Operation: Rabbit" with Bugs Bunny and Wile E. Coyote
"Tweety's Circus" with Tweety and Sylvester
"Hare-Less Wolf" with Bugs Bunny and Charles M. Wolf
"Baby Buggy Bunny" with Bugs Bunny and Baby-Faced Finster
PART TWO
"Tweet Tweet Tweety" with Tweety and Sylvester
"The Hypo-Chondri-Cat" with Claude Cat, Hubie, and Bertie
"Heir Conditioned" with Sylvester, Tweety, and Elmer Fudd

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 9 (Nov. 5, 1994)
This episode, with Bugs dressing in a fox costume to be the quarry for a pack of hunting dogs, one of whom is hopelessly
slow-witted, then fighting Black Knight Yosemite Sam and his sneezing, fire-breathing dragon for possession of the 
legendary Singing Sword, followed by Sylvester submitting to a psychotherapy session with Dr. Milt Towne, was only a half-
hour long due to ABC's broadcast of the film, The Secret Garden.
"Foxy By Proxy" with Bugs Bunny and the Dopey Hunting Dog
"Knighty Knight Bugs" with Bugs Bunny, Yosemite Sam, and the Dragon
"Tweet Dreams" with Tweety and Sylvester

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 10 (Nov. 12, 1994)
Tweety as a zoo exhibit eludes Sylvester by flying inside of a bear cage and onto the limb of a tree surrounded by an 
alligator pit, Wile E. Coyote's utilisation of a rifle, a painting of a broken bridge, a Batman costume, a stick of 
dynamite on a metal extension arm, a jet-powered pogo stick and unicycle, and a boulder-throwing catapult causes harm to
himself and in no way enables him to catch the Road Runner, and Bugs contends with Klondike gold claim usurper (Yosemite)
Chilico Sam and the robot with which farmer Elmer Fudd intends to eradicate a carrot-thieving rabbit.
PART ONE
"Tweet Zoo" with Tweety and Sylvester
"Gee Whiz-z-z-z!" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote
"Robot Rabbit" with Bugs Bunny and Elmer Fudd
"Hot-Rod and Reel!" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote
PART TWO
"14 Carrot Rabbit" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"To Beep or Not to Beep" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote
"Who's Kitten Who?" with Sylvester, Sylvester Jr., and Hippety Hopper

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 11 (Nov. 19, 1994)
Sylvester Jr. is adopted by a rotund lady who denies to Sylvester entry into her home, Elmer agrees to accommodate his 
boss' dog of all-too-human tastes and tendencies, Granny's new hat is an ideal place for Tweety to perch out of reach of
Sylvester, and Bugs engages in a legal battle over right to frontier property- the contrary litigant being homesteader 
Yosemite Sam- and tunnels into the northern British Isles and there plays golf against a short-tempered Scot.
PART ONE
"The Fair-Haired Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"Claws in the Lease" with Sylvester and Sylvester Jr.
"A Bird in a Bonnet" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
"Ready, Woolen, and Able" with Ralph Wolf and Sam Sheepdog
PART TWO
"My Bunny Lies Over the Sea" with Bugs Bunny and Angus McCrory
"The Fastest With the Mostest" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote
"Dog Gone People" with Elmer Fudd and Rupert Dog

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 12 (Dec. 3, 1994)
Canines pose a problem for Bugs, who is lovelorn over the mechanical bunny being chased by racing greyhounds, for the 
Goofy Gophers, whose move to reacquire vegetables plucked from the farm garden beneath which they live, is impeded by 
the barnyard dog guarding the harvested vegetables, and for Sylvester, who is surrounded by bulldogs in Granny's yard 
as he acts to procure Tweety from the bird cage on Granny's window sill. Also, campers Porky and Sylvester are lifted off 
of the Earth and into interplanetary space by a flying saucer operated by a buzzard from Jupiter, and Foghorn Leghorn 
deceives Henery Hawk into selecting the barnyard dog as fowl quarry- pheasant under glass.
PART ONE
"The Grey-Hounded Hare" with Bugs Bunny and the Racing Dog
"Mouse-Taken Identity" with Sylvester, Sylvester Jr., and Hippety Hopper
"Gopher Broke" with the Goofy Gophers
"This is a Life?" with Bugs Bunny, Daffy Duck, Elmer Fudd, Yosemite Sam, and Granny
PART TWO
"Ain't She Tweet" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
"Jumpin' Jupiter" with Porky Pig and Sylvester
"The Leghorn Blows at Midnight" with Foghorn Leghorn and Henery Hawk

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 13 (Dec. 10, 1994)
Daffy endeavours to gain entry to an ailing millionaire's mansion in order to provoke laughter in the wealthy man before 
his death and is blocked from entering the lavish house by the millionaire's stodgy butler. Tweety's choo-choo ride is 
troubled by the hungry advances of fellow passenger Sylvester. Bugs is the guest of honour on Edward R. Murrow's Person 
to Person television show. Charlie Dog proposes a master-and-pet relationship to an ornery Southern Colonel, who 
already has a canine companion name of Belvedere. And Wile E. Coyote's snow-making machine, spreading of glue on a road, 
and rider rocket all fail in his pursuit of the Road Runner. 
PART ONE
"All a Bir-r-r-d" with Tweety and Sylvester
"Ready.. Set.. Zoom!" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote
"Of Rice and Hen" with Foghorn Leghorn and Miss Prissy
"Person to Bunny" with Bugs Bunny, Daffy Duck, and Elmer Fudd
PART TWO
"Dog Gone South" with Charlie Dog and Colonel Shuffle
"Daffy Dilly" with Daffy Duck
"Freeze Frame" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 14 (Dec. 17, 1994)
Bugs in this instalment defeats French-Canadian outlaw bandit Blacque Jacque Shellacque at card game 21, extinguishes a
fire-breathing dragon, and escapes hunter Elmer Fudd by finding refuge in a movie theatre, and Sylvester's odyssey in 
quest of fish or canary stretches from an American aquarium to Eurasia.
PART ONE
"Bonanza Bunny" with Bugs Bunny and Blacque Jacque Shellacque
"Fish and Slips" with Sylvester and Sylvester Jr.
"Trip For Tat" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
"Hare Do" with Bugs Bunny and Elmer Fudd
PART TWO
"French Rarebit" with Bugs Bunny and the Two French Chefs
"Steal Wool" with Ralph Wolf and Sam Sheepdog
"Knight-Mare Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Sir O of K

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 15 (Dec. 24, 1994)
The standard yuletide show, with spoofs of Charles Dickens' A Christmas Carol and Clement Moore's "The Night Before
Christmas". Non-Noel-related cartoons include Claude Cat trying to destroy Frisky Puppy, who has been adopted as Claude's
fellow house pet by Claude's master and mistress, Elmer Fudd going on a hunting excursion with his canine, who suspects 
Elmer of viewing him as exhausted and useless and of planning his demise in the wilderness, and Bugs defeating in battle a
short-tempered opera singer and Wild West high diving act demander Yosemite Sam.
PART ONE
"Bugs Bunny's Christmas Carol" with Bugs Bunny, Yosemite Sam, Porky Pig, Tweety, Sylvester, Pepe Le Pew, Elmer Fudd, and
Foghorn Leghorn
"Two's a Crowd" with Claude Cat and Frisky Puppy
"A Mutt in a Rut" with Elmer Fudd and Rover the Dog
"Hoppy Daze" with Sylvester and Hippety Hopper
PART TWO
"Fright Before Christmas" with Bugs Bunny and Tasmanian Devil
"Long-Haired Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Giovanni Jones
"High Diving Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 16 (Dec. 31, 1994)
Bugs wrongly thinks that a lost Hoboken stage show penguin belongs in the Antarctic and embarks on an extreme southerly
journey with the un-talkative bird, Foghorn Leghorn indulges in some wintertime frolic while a rooster-meat-craving weasel
plots his placement in a stew pot, Wile E. Coyote freezes himself with his icicle-making machine and glues his own hand to
a boomerang which he throws at the Road Runner, Bugs is in the U.S. Army and, naive about military matters, causes trouble
for his drill Sergeant, Wile E. Coyote's Superman costume does not bestow airborne flight upon him, and Emperor Nero 
commands Captain of the Roman Guards Yosemite Sam to find a victim to feed to the Colosseum's hoard of lions- and though
Sam selects Bugs as the meal for the big cats, the lions instead opt to dine upon Sam and the Emperor. 
PART ONE
"8 Ball Bunny" with Bugs Bunny and the Penguin
"Weasel While You Work" with Foghorn Leghorn and the Weasel
"Zoom at the Top" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote
"Apes of Wrath" with Bugs Bunny and the Drunken Stork
PART TWO
"Forward March Hare" with Bugs Bunny and the Army Sergeant
"Fast and Furry-ous" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote
"Roman Legion-Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 17 (Jan. 7, 1995)
Canines pose problems for Bugs, who is lovelorn over the mechanical bunny being chased by racing greyhounds and tries to
mine a giant carrot on the property of Paul Bunyan defended by Bunyan's faithful dog, Smidgen, and Porky is bothered, too,
by a member of the canine family- the slobbering, shaggy dog that Porky patted on Be Kind to Animals Week and instantly 
decided that Porky should be his master. Further, Bugs sails the ocean blue with Columbus on the Santa Maria in 1492, Pepe
Le Pew follows his usual white-paint-back-striped feline love interest to Echo Pointe, and Daffy is impeded from bringing
laughter to a dying tycoon by the rich man's obsequiously protective house servant.
PART ONE
"Hare We Go" with Bugs Bunny and Chris Columbus
"Really Scent" with Pepe Le Pew
"Hare-Less Wolf" with Bugs Bunny and Charles M. Wolf
"The Million-Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Daffy Duck
PART TWO
"Dog Collared" with Porky Pig
"Daffy Dilly" with Daffy Duck
"Lumber Jack-Rabbit" with Bugs Bunny and Paul Bunyan's Dog

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 18 (Jan. 14, 1995)
A squirrel's planned restful vacation within a tree in the beautiful Northwoods is disrupted by lumberjack Porky, against
whom the squirrel declares war, Daffy's assignment to sit on his shrewish wife's egg leads to a struggle with a crocodile
whose female's eggs became mixed with that of Daffy's spouse, and Daffy next finds himself involved in a battle of brawn
with a muscular mallard for the admiration and affection of his fickle girl-friend. Also, Ralph Wolf in the guise of 
Little Bo Peep succeeds at convincing Sam Sheepdog into allowing him to claim possession of one of Sam's sheep, but Ralph
has an unpleasant surprise when his planned mutton feast removes its hide to reveal a certain angry canine. Finally, 
Sylvester inherits millions of dollars and is lectured by Elmer Fudd that he should should invest his considerable capital
in manufacturing and the American Dream.
PART ONE
"Double or Mutton" with Ralph Wolf and Sam Sheepdog
"Porky Chops" with Porky Pig and the Hipster Squirrel
"Quackodile Tears" with Daffy Duck
"Muscle Tussle" with Daffy Duck
PART TWO
"Rabbitson Crusoe" with Bugs Bunny, Yosemite Sam, and Dopey Dick
"Heir Conditioned" with Sylvester, Tweety, and Elmer Fudd
"Mutiny On the Bunny" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 19 (Jan. 21, 1995)
Wile E. Coyote's electronic brain advises him on how best to capture Bugs, and each time, the elaborate schemes fail, with
explosive or crushing results for Wile E.. Two boys watching Wile E. chasing the Road Runner on television are instructed 
by Wile E. on why the Road Runner is so culinarily desirable. The story of the Big Bad Wolf and the Three Little Pigs is 
told as night club performance rivalry between the "in-the-groove" Three Little Pigs and the "square" Big Bad Wolf. And
flood waters wash a sleeping Bugs out of his rabbit hole and into the possession of an evil scientist intending- and, of 
course, not succeeding- to transplant Bugs' brain into a giant robot.
PART ONE
"To Hare is Human" with Bugs Bunny and Wile E. Coyote
"Riff Raffy Daffy" with Daffy Duck and Porky Pig
"Zip Zip Hooray!" with Road Runner, Wile E. Coyote, and Ralph Phillips
"A Bear For Punishment" with the Three Bears
PART TWO
"Homeless Hare" with Bugs Bunny and the Construction Worker
"The Three Little Bops" with the Big Bad Wolf
"Water, Water, Every Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Gossamer

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 20 (Jan. 28, 1995)
Daffy is jealous of the repast of a turkey being fattened for slaughter by a family of hillbillies and offers to help the
turkey to reduce weight so that the hillbillies will opt not to kill and bake the bird, while Daffy indulges his appetite
for the turkey's ample food supply. Bumble bees, a catapult, and a harpoon gun are failures in Road Runner procurement but
successes at inflicting pain upon Wile E. Coyote. Sylvester finds a giant Tweety in a huge castle atop a beanstalk. 
Penthouse inhabitant Elmer finds a rabbit in his luxurious "digs", and when he tries to remove the unwanted guest on the 
premise that rabbits do not belong in penthouses, Elmer is challenged by Bugs to rifle-shooting and athletic contests.
PART ONE
"Tweety and the Beanstalk" with Tweety and Sylvester
"Heaven Scent" with Pepe Le Pew
"Holiday For Drumsticks" with Daffy Duck and Tom Turk
"Zoom and Bored" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote
PART TWO
"Room and Bird" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
"Upswept Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Elmer Fudd
"Knight-Mare Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Sir O of K

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 21 (Feb. 4, 1995)
The hustle-and-bustle of man's modern way of life proves something of an encumbrance to the humble existence of frontier
hole dweller Bugs and suburban home owner Elmer, Granny and Tweety's Italian sojourn is fraught with intrusions by Tweety-
pizza-pie-craving Italiano pussycat Sylvester, Claude Cat stands- temporarily- between two young-and-in-love mice, and a
ferocious black panther mistaken for timid Sylvester removes the aggressive swagger from a bulldog.
PART ONE
"No Parking Hare" with Bugs Bunny and the Construction Worker
"Design For Leaving" with Daffy Duck and Elmer Fudd
"A Pizza Tweety Pie" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
"Mouse-Warming" with Claude Cat
PART TWO
"My Bunny Lies Over the Sea" with Bugs Bunny and Angus McCrory
"Tree For Two" with Sylvester, Spike, and Chester
"Oily Hare" with Bugs Bunny and the Oil-Rich Texan

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 22 (Feb. 11, 1995)
Bugs battles Yosemite Sam who wants sole ownership of the property that he and Bugs have been ordered by court to share
until one of them dies, who wishes to access, for evil purposes, widow Granny's two-million-dollar inheritance by marrying
her, and who would have Bugs suffer eternal damnation in his stead. The Goofy Gophers' plan to repossess their garden 
yield from farmers involves playing "mind games" upon the barnyard dog guardian of the vegetables. Miss Prissy hopes to
lure complacent bachelor Foghorn Leghorn to the altar as her mate, with the aid of the barnyard dog. Sylvester and 
Sylvester Jr.'s home is invaded by a baby kangaroo escaped from a crate outside of a zoo office, and father and son 
believe the playfully nimble and jumpy joey to be a giant mouse for Sylvester to fight.
PART ONE
"Gopher Broke" with the Goofy Gophers
"The Fair-Haired Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"Of Rice and Hen" with Foghorn Leghorn and Miss Prissy
"Bonanza Bunny" with Bugs Bunny and Blacque Jacque Shellacque
PART TWO
"Hare Trimmed" with Bugs Bunny, Yosemite Sam, and Granny
"Who's Kitten Who?" with Sylvester, Sylvester Jr., and Hippety Hopper
"Devil's Feud Cake" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 23 (Feb. 18, 1995)
Foes of Bugs in this show's cartoons are a baby-disguised, midget bank robber intent upon reclaiming the sack of money 
that fell into Bugs' rabbit hole, bunny-flesh-seeker Wile E. Coyote, and Klondike gold claim confiscator (Yosemite) 
Chilico Sam; Pepe Le Pew's odour compels its inhaler, an Alpine bank plunderer, to zoom into a jail cell and lock himself
therein; and Sylvester internationally chases Tweety.
PART ONE
"Baby Buggy Bunny" with Bugs Bunny and Baby-Faced Finster
"Gee Whiz-z-z-z!" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote
"Trip For Tat" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
"Operation: Rabbit" with Bugs Bunny and Wile E. Coyote
PART TWO
"Tugboat Granny" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
"Two Scents Worth" with Pepe Le Pew
"14 Carrot Rabbit" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 24 (Feb. 25, 1995)
Cartoon settings for this episode include an opera music auditorium, a circus, a meadow grazed by Sam Sheepdog's lamb 
flock, and a U.S. Army compound.
PART ONE
"Steal Wool" with Ralph Wolf and Sam Sheepdog
"Long-Haired Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Giovanni Jones
"A Mutt in a Rut" with Elmer Fudd and Rover the Dog
"Ready.. Set.. Zoom!" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote
PART TWO
"Tweety's Circus" with Tweety and Sylvester
"The Fastest With the Mostest" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote
"Forward March Hare" with Bugs Bunny and the Army Sergeant

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 25 (Mar. 4, 1995)
Bugs and Daffy race to a television studio, the first one of them to arrive there to be the winner of a Million Box, Wile 
E. Coyote freezes himself with his icicle-making machine and glues his own hand to a boomerang which he throws at the Road
Runner, Charlie Dog pesters a Southern Colonel with repeated proposals that he be the Colonel's canine companion instead 
of the Colonel's stalwart pet bulldog named Belvedere, and Sylvester, Tweety, and a bulldog are passengers in a train's 
chaos-stricken baggage car.
PART ONE
"The Million-Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Daffy Duck
"Zoom at the Top" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote
"All a Bir-r-r-d" with Tweety and Sylvester
"Hot-Rod and Reel!" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote
PART TWO
"Dog Gone South" with Charlie Dog and Colonel Shuffle
"Heir Conditioned" with Sylvester, Tweety, and Elmer Fudd
"High Diving Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 26 (Mar. 11, 1995)
An amphibian and fish are enemies of Daffy and Sylvester respectively, Bugs' life is honoured in a parody of television's 
This is Your Life, Porky and Sylvester are abducted by an extraterrestrial buzzard, a catapult is coyote-specific as to
where it repeatedly drops a boulder, and Bugs avoids capture for lion fodder by Roman Legionnaire Yosemite Sam.
PART ONE
"Quackodile Tears" with Daffy Duck
"This is a Life?" with Bugs Bunny, Daffy Duck, Elmer Fudd, Yosemite Sam, and Granny
"Fish and Slips" with Sylvester and Sylvester Jr.
"Porky Chops" with Porky Pig and the Hipster Squirrel
PART TWO
"Jumpin' Jupiter" with Porky Pig and Sylvester
"To Beep or Not to Beep" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote
"Roman Legion-Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam

Claude Cat, Clyde Rabbit and Bugs, and Kitten and Sylvester.
Season 10

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 1 (Sept. 9, 1995)
In this show's cartoons, Bugs is an agent of virtue during the Klondike Gold Rush, an aerial combatant for Allied forces 
in World War I, and a wily golfer in Scotland, Elmer entertains a dog with human tendencies and tastes, and Claude Cat, 
terrified of disease, is persuaded by a pair of mice desiring sole occupancy of Claude's home, that he is seriously ill 
and is in desperate need of surgery, performed by them- a surgery that they deceive Claude into believing to have killed
him and resulted in his rise by balloon to Cat Heaven.
PART ONE
"Bonanza Bunny" with Bugs Bunny and Blacque Jacque Shellacque
"Dumb Patrol" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"14 Carrot Rabbit" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"Hot-Rod and Reel!" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote
PART TWO
"The Hypo-Chondri-Cat" with Claude Cat, Hubie, and Bertie
"My Bunny Lies Over the Sea" with Bugs Bunny and Angus McCrory
"Dog Gone People" with Elmer Fudd and Rupert Dog

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 2 (Sept. 16, 1995)
Bugs watches a motion picture concerning a Stone Age hunt of his ancestor, the Sabre-Toothed Rabbit, evades usher Elmer 
Fudd in a multiplex cinema into which Bugs entered through the floor and without buying a ticket, heckles a lucky-
rabbit's-foot-seeking ruffian gambler of Brooklyn's Bowery days, and treats himself to a trick on Halloween night at the
abode of Witch Hazel. Sylvester angers and incurs the wrath of a lion during his pursuit of Tweety in a circus. Elmer 
Fudd's dog does not believe that his master has the best of intentions toward him. Foghorn Leghorn deceives Henery Hawk 
into selecting the barnyard dog as fowl quarry- pheasant under glass.
PART ONE
"Box Office Bunny" with Bugs Bunny, Daffy Duck, and Elmer Fudd
"Pre-Hysterical Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Elmer Fudd
"The Leghorn Blows at Midnight" with Foghorn Leghorn and Henery Hawk
"A Mutt in a Rut" with Elmer Fudd and Rover the Dog
PART TWO
"Tweety's Circus" with Tweety and Sylvester
"Bowery Bugs" with Bugs Bunny and Steve Brody
"Broom-Stick Bunny" with Bugs Bunny and Witch Hazel

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 3 (Sept. 23, 1995)
Wile E. Coyote consults an electronic brain for woebegone Bugs Bunny capture schemes and by his own ill-fated ingenuity 
endeavours to explode Bugs with a robot rabbit decoy bomb and a detonating-on-target flying saucer- and is also unable to 
end the Road Runner's fast-paced life by use of a rifle and a stick of dynamite on a metal extension arm. Daffy is a high-
flying, caped crusader, dedicated to fighting a non-existent criminal and, in another cartoon, sneakily enters the home of
Porky Pig during a blizzard. Penthouse inhabitant Elmer finds a rabbit in his luxurious "digs", and when he tries to
banish the uninvited guest on the premise that rabbits do not belong in penthouses, Elmer is challenged by Bugs to rifle-
shooting and athletic contests.
PART ONE
"To Hare is Human" with Bugs Bunny and Wile E. Coyote
"Gee Whiz-z-z-z!" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote
"Gopher Broke" with the Goofy Gophers
"Stupor Duck" with Daffy Duck
PART TWO
"Cracked Quack" with Porky Pig and Daffy Duck
"Upswept Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Elmer Fudd
"Operation: Rabbit" with Bugs Bunny and Wile E. Coyote

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 4 (Sept. 30, 1995)
Sylvester's foes in this show are the fat lady who has adopted his son as a pet but denies to him the same loving 
affection- or even admittance to her house- and baby kangaroo Hippety Hopper, the "giant mouse" that, having escaped from 
a zoo crate, visits the home of Sylvester Sr. and Jr.. Bugs battles a brawny freeway builder who has hastily proclaimed 
extinction for the home of a certain rabbit on the automobile traffic route, and Masked Avenger Daffy seeks to bring to 
justice notorious desperado Nasty Canasta.
PART ONE
"No Parking Hare" with Bugs Bunny and the Construction Worker
"My Little Duckaroo" with Daffy Duck, Porky Pig, and Nasty Canasta
"To Beep or Not to Beep" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote
"Claws in the Lease" with Sylvester and Sylvester Jr.
PART TWO
"Zoom at the Top" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote
"Two Scents Worth" with Pepe Le Pew
"Who's Kitten Who?" with Sylvester, Sylvester Jr., and Hippety Hopper

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 5 (Oct. 7, 1995)
Sylvester bird stalks in the mountains of Japan and the United States and in Granny's yard dominated by a pen full of 
bulldogs and Bugs ventures to the Antarctic on a mistaken mission to return a penguin to what he believes to be its home 
and is chased by Yosemite Sam as hasenpfeffer meat and as a replacement for Sam in Hades.
PART ONE
"A Sheep in the Deep" with Ralph Wolf and Sam Sheepdog
"Trip For Tat" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
"Ain't She Tweet" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
"Shishkabugs" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
PART TWO
"Devil's Feud Cake" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"8 Ball Bunny" with Bugs Bunny and the Penguin
"Cat's Paw" with Sylvester and Sylvester Jr.

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 6 (Oct. 14, 1995)
Several of Bugs' most noted exploits are included in this nearly all-Bugs episode. Bugs conducts an orchestra to a 
rendition of Franz Von Suppe's "Morning, Noon, and Night in Vienna", flusters a forgetful wolf hunting a rabbit for his
shrewish wife to cook for their dinner, becomes a hurdy-gurdy beggar who dispenses with the services of an embezzling 
monkey and humbles the monkey's gorilla guardian, rescues wealthy widow Granny from the avaricious matrimonial overtures
of Yosemite Sam, incites one-rabbit mutiny aboard the Sad Sack- formerly the Jolly Roger- against cruel Captain Yosemite
"Shanghai" Sam, flies a supersonic aeroplane, and rockets to the Moon.
PART ONE
"Baton Bunny" with Bugs Bunny and the Bothersome Fly
"Hare-Less Wolf" with Bugs Bunny and Charles M. Wolf
"Hurdy-Gurdy Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Gruesome Gorilla
"Hare Trimmed" with Bugs Bunny, Yosemite Sam, and Granny
PART TWO
"His Hare-Raising Tale" with Bugs Bunny and Clyde Rabbit
"Mutiny On the Bunny" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"Double or Mutton" with Ralph Wolf and Sam Sheepdog

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 7 (Oct. 21, 1995)
Ralph Wolf's frustration at being obstructed in his mutton quest by the literally omnipresent Sam Sheepdog leads to his 
mental collapse, Father's Day is dread worthy for Papa Bear due to the havoc-causing and pain-inducing affection of his
clumsy, lame-brained son, Wile E. Coyote explains to a pair of boys his culinary motivation for pursuing the Road Runner,
and Bugs is the Daffy-and-Elmer-outwitting rabbit of focus on Edward R. Murrow's Person to Person television programme,
victor in a nocturnal struggle with an evil scientist and his hairy hench-thing, and King Arthur's champion in regaining
Arthur's Singing Sword from plundering Black Knight Yosemite Sam. 
PART ONE
"Ready, Woolen, and Able" with Ralph Wolf and Sam Sheepdog
"A Bear For Punishment" with the Three Bears
"Zip Zip Hooray!" with Road Runner, Wile E. Coyote, and Ralph Phillips
"Person to Bunny" with Bugs Bunny, Daffy Duck, and Elmer Fudd
PART TWO
"The Fastest With the Mostest" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote
"Water, Water, Every Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Gossamer
"Knighty Knight Bugs" with Bugs Bunny, Yosemite Sam, and the Dragon

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 8 (Oct. 28, 1995)
Bumble bees sting Wile E. Coyote, Daffy finds warmth on a winter night by stealthily entering into a closed-to-business
department store, Pepe Le Pew sees and chases what he thinks is a female skunk in a perfume shop, and Bugs opposes and
defeats wannabe urchin-eater Witch Hazel, Three deceitful Little Pigs, desert cavern dweller Wile E. Coyote, and 
homesteader and rabbit-property-usurper Yosemite Sam.
PART ONE
"Bewitched Bunny" with Bugs Bunny and Witch Hazel
"Zoom and Bored" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote
"Riff Raffy Daffy" with Daffy Duck and Porky Pig
"For Scent-imental Reasons" with Pepe Le Pew
PART TWO
"The Windblown Hare" with Bugs Bunny and the Big Bad Wolf
"Compressed Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Wile E. Coyote
"The Fair-Haired Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 9 (Nov. 4, 1995)
Abstinence from birds is a policy easier said than done for Sylvester, who is also attacked by crabs and other underwater
denizens, Foghorn Leghorn's fun in his snow-filled barnyard includes bowling a snowball into the dog's house, rolling the
barnyard dog into a snowman, and giving to a hyperactive and hungry weasel cause to believe that the dog is a succulent 
seal, Bugs joins the U.S. Army- and woe is the drill Sergeant who tries to train Bugs in the military arts, and Wile E.
Coyote is the victim of lightning, his repelling mallet, and a grand piano which he drops from a cliff.
PART ONE
"Birds Anonymous" with Tweety and Sylvester
"Hook, Line, and Stinker" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote
"Weasel While You Work" with Foghorn Leghorn and the Weasel
"Fish and Slips" with Sylvester and Sylvester Jr.
PART TWO
"Bunny Hugged" with Bugs Bunny and the Crusher
"Forward March Hare" with Bugs Bunny and the Army Sergeant
"Tugboat Granny" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 10 (Nov. 11, 1995)
Bugs betters a vampire and Merlin the Magician in talismanic combat, Porky and Sylvester are selected for study by an 
abducting buzzard from Jupiter, Daffy becomes involved in a battle of brawn with a muscular mallard for the admiration and
affection of his fickle girl-friend, and the tale of the Big Bad Wolf and the Three Little Pigs is told as night club
performance rivalry between the "in-the-groove" Three Little Pigs and the "square" Big Bad Wolf. 
PART ONE
"Transylvania 6-5000" with Bugs Bunny and Count Bloodcount
"Two's a Crowd" with Claude Cat and Frisky Puppy
"The Three Little Bops" with the Big Bad Wolf
"Hoppy Daze" with Sylvester and Hippety Hopper
PART TWO
"Muscle Tussle" with Daffy Duck
"Jumpin' Jupiter" with Porky Pig and Sylvester
"Knight-Mare Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Sir O of K

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 11 (Nov. 18, 1995)
Elmer Fudd's rabbit-destroyer robot is reduced to a heap of scrap metal at Fudd's feet dumped there by Bugs, who in this
episode plays baby monkey to Mr. and Mrs. Elvis Gorilla, vanquishes a vainglorious soprano, and with super-speed-producing
vitamins substitutes for an injured Road Runner. With the use of a magnifying glass, bulldog Marc Antony proves that his
kitten friend, Pussyfoot, is capable of scaring all of the infesting rodents from the house of Marc and Pussyfoot's 
master. The conductor on a train prevents baggage car occupant Sylvester from snatching and swallowing fellow rail 
traveller Tweety.
PART ONE
"Robot Rabbit" with Bugs Bunny and Elmer Fudd
"Quackodile Tears" with Daffy Duck
"Apes of Wrath" with Bugs Bunny and the Drunken Stork
"Long-Haired Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Giovanni Jones
PART TWO
"All a Bir-r-r-d" with Tweety and Sylvester
"Kiss Me Cat" with Marc Antony and Pussyfoot
"Hare-Breadth Hurry" with Bugs Bunny and Wile E. Coyote

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 12 (Nov. 25, 1995)
Bugs tunnels into Napoleon's military headquarters and heckles the fiery French Emperor; Charlie Dog annoys a Southern 
Colonel with repeated proposals that he be the Colonel's canine companion, replacing the Colonel's stalwart pet bulldog,
Belvedere; Sylvester finds acres and acres of Tweety Bird in the castle of an unfriendly giant at the towering top of a 
beanstalk; Wile E. Coyote's Superman costume proves anything but airworthy; and the barnyard dog tricks Foghorn Leghorn
into exchanging marriage vows with undesirable Miss Prissy.
PART ONE
"Mouse and Garden" with Sylvester and Sam the Goony Cat
"Tweety and the Beanstalk" with Tweety and Sylvester
"Ready.. Set.. Zoom!" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote
"Of Rice and Hen" with Foghorn Leghorn and Miss Prissy
PART TWO
"Napoleon Bunny-Part" with Bugs Bunny and Napoleon
"Fast and Furry-ous" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote
"Dog Gone South" with Charlie Dog and Colonel Shuffle

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 13 (Dec. 2, 1995)
A hibernating bear is irately awakened by the ballistics between lumberjack Porky and a tree-residing squirrel, Tweety 
eludes Sylvester in a continental American city and in Hawaii, Bugs flees hunter Elmer into a movie theatre, and Sylvester
and his offspring venture to a museum, where Sylvester's job as a mouse-catcher brings them into confrontation with baby 
kangaroo Hippety Hopper, an escapee from a nearby zoo and whom Sylvester and Sylvester mistake for an over-sized mouse.
PART ONE
"Porky Chops" with Porky Pig and the Hipster Squirrel
"A Bird in a Bonnet" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
"Mouse-Taken Identity" with Sylvester, Sylvester Jr., and Hippety Hopper
"Hawaiian Aye Aye" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
PART TWO
"Hare Do" with Bugs Bunny and Elmer Fudd
"Hare Lift" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"Hare Splitter" with Bugs Bunny, Daisy Bunny, and Casbah

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 14 (Dec. 9, 1995)
Bugs easily outwits an absent-minded wolf, rescues a mechanical bunny from canine chase at a greyhound race, repels an 
edifice-erecting interloper upon his urban rabbit hole, and serves as "lucky mascot" in 1492 to Columbus, Sylvester 
competes with a kitten to be Elmer Fudd's pet on a cold winter's night, and into the French Alps does Pepe Le Pew 
amorously harass a cat of accidental white back stripe.
PART ONE
"Hare-Less Wolf" with Bugs Bunny and Charles M. Wolf
"Heaven Scent" with Pepe Le Pew
"The Million-Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Daffy Duck
"The Grey-Hounded Hare" with Bugs Bunny and the Racing Dog
PART TWO
"Kit For Cat" with Sylvester and Elmer Fudd
"Hare We Go" with Bugs Bunny and Chris Columbus
"Homeless Hare" with Bugs Bunny and the Construction Worker

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 15 (Dec. 16, 1995)
The Klondike, the Chattanooga Choo-Choo, a wrestling ring, the English countryside, and the Roman Colosseum constitute the
locations for some of this instalment's cartoons, with Bugs' enemies including unscrupulous French-Canadian Blacque Jacque
Shellacque, the hulky Crusher, and Roman Legionnaire Yosemite Sam. 
PART ONE
"Hot-Rod and Reel!" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote
"Bonanza Bunny" with Bugs Bunny and Blacque Jacque Shellacque
"Bunny Hugged" with Bugs Bunny and the Crusher
"Half-Fare Hare" with Bugs Bunny, Ralph Kramden, and Ed Norton
PART TWO
"Steal Wool" with Ralph Wolf and Sam Sheepdog
"Foxy By Proxy" with Bugs Bunny and the Dopey Hunting Dog
"Roman Legion-Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 16 (Dec. 23, 1995)
It is Christmas again, and it would not be the yuletide if The Bugs Bunny and Tweety Show did not feature Looney Tune
versions of Charles Dickens' A Christmas Carol and Clement Moore's "The Night Before Christmas". Conversely, Yosemite
Sam's meeting with Old Nick is more suited to Halloween yet appears in this show in conjunction with Bugs' mention of "the
other guy in the red suit". Also, Daffy endeavours to gain entry to an ailing millionaire's mansion in order to provoke 
laughter in the wealthy man before his death and is blocked from entering the lavish house by the millionaire's stodgy 
butler.
PART ONE
"Bugs Bunny's Christmas Carol" with Bugs Bunny, Yosemite Sam, Porky Pig, Tweety, Sylvester, Pepe Le Pew, Elmer Fudd, and
Foghorn Leghorn
"Devil's Feud Cake" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"Daffy Dilly" with Daffy Duck
PART TWO
"Fright Before Christmas" with Bugs Bunny and Tasmanian Devil
"French Rarebit" with Bugs Bunny and the Two French Chefs
"Rabbitson Crusoe" with Bugs Bunny, Yosemite Sam, and Dopey Dick

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 17 (Dec. 30, 1995)
Zoos, Venice, New Orleans, and the Yukon constitute the various settings for cartoons in a show wherein Pepe Le Pew is, 
for a change, chased by a cat naturally striped white on her back and whose only possible lover is a male skunk, Elmer 
Fudd argues that a dowager's monetary legacy to Sylvester be invested in industrial business stock, and a midget bank 
robber disguised as an innocent infant moves to retrieve his ill-gotten gains after they accidentally drop into Bugs' 
rabbit hole.
PART ONE
"Really Scent" with Pepe Le Pew
"A Pizza Tweety Pie" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
"Baby Buggy Bunny" with Bugs Bunny and Baby Faced Finster
"Bonanza Bunny" with Bugs Bunny and Blacque Jacque Shallaque
PART TWO
"Tweet Zoo" with Tweety and Sylvester
"Heir Conditioned" with Sylvester and Elmer Fudd
"Scent-imental Romeo" with Pepe Le Pew

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 18 (Jan. 6, 1996)
Nighttime winter constable on patrol Porky finds vagrant Daffy loitering inside of the cosy display window of a closed-
for-business department store and acts to remove the duck from the establishment. Bugs finds himself in medieval England 
confronting a knight, a fire-breathing dragon and Merlin the Magician, attempts to mine a giant carrot on the property of
Paul Bunyan, and is honoured in a parody of television's This is Your Life. Ralph Wolf awakens in his gadget-filled home
for another day of aiming to steal sheep from the flock of Sam Sheepdog, only to be frustrated by the sheepdog's balloon-
bursting and cannon-ball-repelling tenacity and wolf-pounding brute strength. Yosemite Sam is intent on seeing a high 
diving act, with Bugs as its performer, but Bugs cleverly manoeuvres Sam into "taking the plunge" again and again. 
PART ONE
"Riff Raffy Daffy" with Daffy Duck and Porky Pig
"This is a Life?" with Bugs Bunny, Elmer Fudd, Daffy Duck, Yosemite Sam, and Granny
"A Sheep in the Deep" with Ralph Wolf and Sam Sheepdog
"A Mutt in a Rut" with Elmer Fudd and Rover the Dog
PART TWO
"Lumber Jack-Rabbit" with Bugs Bunny and Paul Bunyan's Dog
"High Diving Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"Knight-Mare Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Sir O of K

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 19 (Jan. 13, 1996)
Bugs enters a multiplex theatre without buying a ticket and is therefore chased by theatre usher Elmer, joins the U.S. 
Army, where his inexperience results in a series of mishaps that leads to his drill Sergeant's demotion to buck private 
and pummels and wreaks explosion upon the defending champion wrestler Crusher, and Wile E. Coyote's utilisation of a 
rifle, a painting of a broken bridge, a Batman costume, and a stick of dynamite on a metal extension arm do not facilitate
capture of the Road Runner.
PART ONE
"Gee Whiz-z-z-z!" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote
"Of Rice and Hen" with Foghorn Leghorn and Miss Prissy
"Birds Anonymous" with Tweety and Sylvester
"Box Office Bunny" with Bugs Bunny, Daffy Duck, and Elmer Fudd
PART TWO
"Forward March Hare" with Bugs Bunny and the Army Sergeant
"Bunny Hugged" with Bugs Bunny and the Crusher
"Upswept Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Elmer Fudd

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 20 (Jan. 20, 1996)
Psychological tricks are employed by a pair of mice and by two gophers to remove the respective feline and canine 
impediment to that which they want, Bugs fights a fly and a pair of errant cuffs while trying to conduct an orchestra to
Franz Von Suppe's "Morning, Noon, and Night in Vienna" and voyages across the Atlantic Ocean in 1492, and Ralph Wolf, tied
to balloons, flies above Sam Sheepdog's lambs with intention of grabbing one of the woolly foodstuffs- and Sam bursts each
of the balloons with projectiles from his pea-shooter.
PART ONE
"Gopher Broke" with the Goofy Gophers
"Baton Bunny" with Bugs Bunny and the Bothersome Fly
"A Sheep in the Deep" with Ralph Wolf and Sam Sheepdog
"Hot-Rod and Reel!" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote
PART TWO
"The Hypo-Chondri-Cat" with Claude Cat, Hubie, and Bertie
"Knighty Knight Bugs" with Bugs Bunny, Yosemite Sam, and the Dragon
"Hare We Go" with Bugs Bunny and Chris Columbus

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 21 (Jan. 27, 1996)
Bugs and Daffy are contestants on a television game show, Bugs impersonates renowned opera music conductor Leopold to 
exact revenge upon the foul-tempered soprano who destroyed Bugs' guitar and harp, Sylvester endeavours to snatch Tweety 
from his cage inside of a train's baggage car and is prevented from so-doing by the train's conductor, a bulldog, and 
Tweety's opportune pulling of the rope that abruptly stops the train, Claude Cat for awhile stands between a male mouse 
and his paramour, Wile E. Coyote is the victim of lightning, a train, and a falling piano as he chases and fails to catch
the Road Runner, and Porky and Sylvester are abducted for study by a buzzard from Jupiter.
PART ONE
"The Million-Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Daffy Duck
"Mouse-Warming" with Claude Cat
"Hook, Line, and Stinker" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote
"Long-Haired Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Giovanni Jones
PART TWO
"All a Bir-r-r-d" with Tweety and Sylvester
"Jumpin' Jupiter" with Porky Pig and Sylvester
"Kiss Me Cat" with Marc Antony and Pussyfoot

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 22 (Feb. 3, 1996)
An egg, a tree, a widow's money, and the sanctity of the American home are items or issues of contention in this show's 
cartoons set in a marshland, the Northwoods, a department store, and a Parisian zoo.
PART ONE
"Quackodile Tears" with Daffy Duck
"Porky Chops" with Porky Pig and the Hipster Squirrel
"Riff Raffy Daffy" with Daffy Duck and Porky Pig
"Hare Trimmed" with Bugs Bunny, Yosemite Sam, and Granny
PART TWO
"Foxy By Proxy" with Bugs Bunny and the Dopey Hunting Dog
"Homeless Hare" with Bugs Bunny and the Construction Worker
"Scent-imental Romeo" with Pepe Le Pew

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 23 (Feb. 10, 1996)
A forgetful wolf hunts Bugs, Sylvester and a feline friend each try to outwit the other to possess for eating purpose a 
mouse in a jug, Sylvester and Sylvester Jr. scrounge for food in trash cans at a city dump, Elmer must accommodate his 
boss' pampered pooch, and Bugs prevails against the robotics know-how of an evil scientist in a castle and of Wile E. 
Coyote.
PART ONE
"Hare-Less Wolf" with Bugs Bunny and Charles M. Wolf
"Mouse and Garden" with Sylvester and Sam the Cat
"Hurdy-Gurdy Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Gruesome Gorilla
"Claws in the Lease" with Sylvester and Sylvester Jr.
PART TWO
"Dog Gone People" with Elmer Fudd and Rupert Dog
"Water, Water, Every Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Gossamer
"Operation: Rabbit" with Bugs Bunny and Wile E. Coyote

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 24 (Feb. 17, 1996)
The accident-prone adoration of his clumsy, big oaf of a son turns Father's Day for Papa Bear into a living nightmare; 
Bugs combats a ballistic, operatic snob who has halted Bugs' boisterous banjo song session; Claude Cat resorts to 
increasingly destructive tactics in trying to eliminate fellow house pet Frisky Puppy; and Daffy finds himself involved in
a battle of brawn with a muscular mallard for the admiration and affection of his fickle girl-friend. 
PART ONE
"A Bear For Punishment" with the Three Bears
"Long-Haired Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Giovanni Jones
"To Hare is Human" with Bugs Bunny and Wile E. Coyote
"Two's a Crowd" with Claude Cat and Frisky Puppy
PART TWO
"Muscle Tussle" with Daffy Duck
"Mutiny On the Bunny" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"Compressed Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Wile E. Coyote

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 25 (Feb. 24, 1996)
Bank robbers Baby Faced Finster and Yosemite Sam run afoul of Bugs, who delivers them to justice, Sylvester is 
unsuccessful on numerous attempts to board the tugboat being conducted down a river by Granny and Tweety, and a record 
four cartoons in this show feature Wile E. Coyote and the Road Runner. 
PART ONE
"Baby Buggy Bunny" with Bugs Bunny and Baby Faced Finster
"Ready.. Set.. Zoom!" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote
"Hot-Rod and Reel!" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote
"Zip Zip Hooray!" with Road Runner, Wile E. Coyote, and Ralph Phillips
PART TWO
"The Fastest With the Mostest" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote
"Hare Lift" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"Tugboat Granny" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 26 (Mar. 2, 1996)
In Venice, an Italiano pussycat tries and fails to acquire a Tweety pizza pie. Bugs is sought in vain as sustenance by 
choo-choo hobos Ralph Kramden and Ed Norton and by desert cave inhabitant Wile E. Coyote and engages in conflict with dogs
hunting fox and chasing Bugs' heartthrob- the mechanical bunny at a race track. Lastly, Yosemite Sam is intent on seeing a
high diving act, with Bugs as its performer, but Bugs cleverly manoeuvres Sam into "taking the plunge" again and again.
PART ONE
"A Pizza Tweety Pie" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
"Half-Fare Hare" with Bugs Bunny, Ralph Kramden, and Ed Norton
"The Grey-Hounded Hare" with Bugs Bunny and the Racing Dog
"To Hare is Human" with Bugs Bunny and Wile E. Coyote
PART TWO
"Foxy By Proxy" with Bugs Bunny and the Dopey Hunting Dog
"Heir Conditioned" with Sylvester and Elmer Fudd
"High Diving Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam

Witch Hazel and Bugs, Bugs and Merlin, and Demonically-Possessed Lady Duck and Daffy.

Cartoons Shown On The Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show (1996-7)

"Baton Bunny" with Bugs Bunny and the Bothersome Fly
"Long-Haired Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Giovanni Jones
"High Diving Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"Hare We Go" with Bugs Bunny and Chris Columbus
"Baby Buggy Bunny" with Bugs Bunny and Baby-Faced Finster
"Bunny Hugged" with Bugs Bunny and the Crusher
"Hare Trimmed" with Bugs Bunny, Yosemite Sam, and Granny
"Bewitched Bunny" with Bugs Bunny and Witch Hazel
"Broom-Stick Bunny" with Bugs Bunny and Witch Hazel
"Box Office Bunny" with Bugs Bunny, Daffy Duck, and Elmer Fudd
"Pre-Hysterical Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Elmer Fudd
"My Bunny Lies Over the Sea" with Bugs Bunny and Angus McCrory
"Fright Before Christmas" with Bugs Bunny and Tasmanian Devil
"Bugs Bunny's Christmas Carol" with Bugs Bunny, Yosemite Sam, Porky Pig, Tweety, Sylvester, Pepe Le Pew, Elmer Fudd, and Foghorn Leghorn
"No Parking Hare" with Bugs Bunny and the Construction Worker
"Hare-Less Wolf" with Bugs Bunny and Charles M. Wolf
"Bonanza Bunny" with Bugs Bunny and Blacque Jacque Shellacque
"14 Carrot Rabbit" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"Hare Lift" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"Dumb Patrol" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"Bowery Bugs" with Bugs Bunny and Steve Brody
"Oily Hare" with Bugs Bunny and the Oil-Rich Texan
"The Million-Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Daffy Duck
"Knighty Knight Bugs" with Bugs Bunny, Yosemite Sam, and the Dragon
"His Hare-Raising Tale" with Bugs Bunny and Clyde Rabbit
"Upswept Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Elmer Fudd
"Rabbitson Crusoe" with Bugs Bunny, Yosemite Sam, and Dopey Dick
"French Rarebit" with Bugs Bunny and the Two French Chefs
"Hare Do" with Bugs Bunny and Elmer Fudd
"Napoleon Bunny-Part" with Bugs Bunny and Napoleon
"Hare Spiltter" with Bugs Bunny, Daisy Bunny, and Casbah
"Forward March Hare" with Bugs Bunny and the Army Sergeant
"Mutiny On the Bunny" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"Homeless Hare" with Bugs Bunny and the Construction Worker
"The Fair-Haired Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"This is a Life?" with Bugs Bunny, Daffy Duck, Elmer Fudd, Yosemite Sam, and Granny
"Operation: Rabbit" with Bugs Bunny and Wile E. Coyote
"Hurdy-Gurdy Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Gruesome Gorilla
"Person to Bunny" with Bugs Bunny, Daffy Duck, and Elmer Fudd
"Transylvania 6-5000" with Bugs Bunny and Count Bloodcount
"Shishkabugs" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"Knight-Mare Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Sir O of K
"The Grey-Hounded Hare" with Bugs Bunny and the Racing Dog
"Devil's Feud Cake" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"Foxy By Proxy" with Bugs Bunny and the Dopey Hunting Dog
"Lumber Jack-Rabbit" with Bugs Bunny and Paul Bunyan's Dog
"Roman Legion-Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"To Hare is Human" with Bugs Bunny and Wile E. Coyote
"Compressed Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Wile E. Coyote
"Hare-Breadth Hurry" with Bugs Bunny and Wile E. Coyote
"Water, Water, Every Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Gossamer
"Apes of Wrath" with Bugs Bunny and the Drunken Stork
"Robot Rabbit" with Bugs Bunny and Elmer Fudd
"The Windblown Hare" with Bugs Bunny and the Big Bad Wolf
"Half-Fare Hare" with Bugs Bunny, Ralph Kramden, and Ed Norton
"8 Ball Bunny" with Bugs Bunny and the Penguin
"Sandy Claws" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
"Hyde and Go Tweet" with Tweety and Sylvester
"Tweet and Lovely" with Tweety and Sylvester
"Trick or Tweet" with Tweety and Sylvester
"Tweety's Circus" with Tweety and Sylvester
"Trip For Tat" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
"Tweety and the Beanstalk" with Tweety and Sylvester
"Hawaiian Aye Aye" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
"A Pizza Tweety Pie" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
"Tweet Tweet Tweety" with Tweety and Sylvester
"All a Bir-r-r-d" with Tweety and Sylvester
"Ain't She Tweet" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
"A Bird in a Bonnet" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
"Red Riding Hoodwinked" with Tweety, Sylvester, Granny, and the Big Bad Wolf
"Tweet Zoo" with Tweety and Sylvester
"Tugboat Granny" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
"Birds Anonymous" with Tweety and Sylvester
"The Last Hungry Cat" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
"Room and Bird" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
"Fast and Furry-ous" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote
"Ready.. Set.. Zoom!" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote
"Freeze Frame" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote
"Hot-Rod and Reel!" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote
"Zip Zip Hooray!" with Road Runner, Wile E. Coyote, and Ralph Phillips
"The Fastest With the Mostest" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote
"Zoom and Bored" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote
"Gee Whiz-z-z-z!" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote
"Hook, Line, and Stinker" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote
"To Beep or Not to Beep" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote
"Zoom at the Top" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote
"The Leghorn Blows at Midnight" with Foghorn Leghorn and Henery Hawk
"Of Rice and Hen" with Foghorn Leghorn and Miss Prissy
"Weasel While You Work" with Foghorn Leghorn and the Weasel
"Kit For Cat" with Sylvester and Elmer Fudd
"Tree For Two" with Sylvester, Spike, and Chester
"Who's Kitten Who?" with Sylvester, Sylvester Jr., and Hippety Hopper
"Jumpin' Jupiter" with Porky Pig and Sylvester
"Heir Conditioned" with Sylvester, Tweety, and Elmer Fudd
"Mouse-Taken Identity" with Sylvester, Sylvester Jr., and Hippety Hopper
"Cat's Paw" with Sylvester and Sylvester Jr.
"Mouse and Garden" with Sylvester and Sam the Cat
"Hoppy Daze" with Sylvester and Hippety Hopper
"Fish and Slips" with Sylvester and Sylvester Jr.
"Claws in the Lease" with Sylvester and Sylvester Jr.
"For Scent-imental Reasons" with Pepe Le Pew
"Scent-imental Romeo" with Pepe Le Pew
"Two Scents Worth" with Pepe Le Pew
"Heaven Scent" with Pepe Le Pew
"Really Scent" with Pepe Le Pew
"Quackodile Tears" with Daffy Duck
"Muscle Tussle" with Daffy Duck
"Daffy Dilly" with Daffy Duck
"Riff Raffy Daffy" with Daffy Duck and Porky Pig
"Holiday For Drumsticks" with Daffy Duck and Tom Turk
"Cracked Quack" with Porky Pig and Daffy Duck
"My Little Duckaroo" with Daffy Duck, Porky Pig, and Nasty Canasta
"Stupor Duck" with Daffy Duck
"The Duxorcist" with Daffy Duck
"Design For Leaving" with Daffy Duck and Elmer Fudd
"Porky Chops" with Porky Pig and the Hipster Squirrel
"Dog Collared" with Porky Pig
"A Bear For Punishment" with the Three Bears
"Gopher Broke" with the Goofy Gophers
"A Sheep in the Deep" with Ralph Wolf and Sam Sheepdog
"Double or Mutton" with Ralph Wolf and Sam Sheepdog
"Ready, Woolen, and Able" with Ralph Wolf and Sam Sheepdog
"Steal Wool" with Ralph Wolf and Sam Sheepdog
"Dog Gone South" with Charlie Dog and Colonel Shuffle
"Two's a Crowd" with Claude Cat and Frisky Puppy
"The Hypo-Chondri-Cat" with Claude Cat, Hubie, and Bertie
"Mouse-Warming" with Claude Cat
"Kiss Me Cat" with Marc Antony and Pussyfoot
"A Mutt in a Rut" with Elmer Fudd and Rover the Dog
"Dog Gone People" with Elmer Fudd and Rupert Dog
"Pizzicato Pussycat" with the Piano-Playing Mouse
"The Three Little Bops" with the Big Bad Wolf


K-9, Marvin Martian, and Bugs, Sylvester-Hyde, and the Three Little Pigs.

Cartoons Shown On The Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show (1997-8)

"Devil May Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Tasmanian Devil
"The Hasty Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Marvin Martian
"Ali Baba Bunny" with Bugs Bunny, Daffy Duck, and Hassan the Arab
"Baton Bunny" with Bugs Bunny and the Bothersome Fly
"Long-Haired Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Giovanni Jones
"Mad as a Mars Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Marvin Martian
"Hare We Go" with Bugs Bunny and Chris Columbus
"The Abominable Snow Rabbit" with Bugs Bunny, Daffy Duck, and the Abominable Snowman
"Piker's Peak" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"Baby Buggy Bunny" with Bugs Bunny and Baby-Faced Finster
"Rabbit Rampage" with Bugs Bunny and Elmer Fudd
"Bunny Hugged" with Bugs Bunny and the Crusher
"Hare Brush" with Bugs Bunny and Elmer Fudd
"Wet Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Blacque Jacque Shellacque
"Hare Trimmed" with Bugs Bunny, Yosemite Sam, and Granny
"Box Office Bunny" with Bugs Bunny, Daffy Duck, and Elmer Fudd
"My Bunny Lies Over the Sea" with Bugs Bunny and Angus McCrory
"What's Opera, Doc?" with Bugs Bunny and Elmer Fudd
"Fright Before Christmas" with Bugs Bunny and Tasmanian Devil
"Bugs Bunny's Christmas Carol" with Bugs Bunny, Yosemite Sam, Porky Pig, Tweety, Sylvester, Pepe Le Pew, Elmer Fudd, and Foghorn Leghorn
"No Parking Hare" with Bugs Bunny and the Construction Worker
"Hare-Less Wolf" with Bugs Bunny and Charles M. Wolf
"Bonanza Bunny" with Bugs Bunny and Blacque Jacque Shellacque
"14 Carrot Rabbit" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"Hare Lift" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"Dumb Patrol" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"Bowery Bugs" with Bugs Bunny and Steve Brody
"Oily Hare" with Bugs Bunny and the Oil-Rich Texan
"The Million-Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Daffy Duck
"Knighty Knight Bugs" with Bugs Bunny, Yosemite Sam, and the Dragon
"His Hare-Raising Tale" with Bugs Bunny and Clyde Rabbit
"Upswept Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Elmer Fudd
"Rabbitson Crusoe" with Bugs Bunny, Yosemite Sam, and Dopey Dick
"French Rarebit" with Bugs Bunny and the Two French Chefs
"Hare Do" with Bugs Bunny and Elmer Fudd
"Napoleon Bunny-Part" with Bugs Bunny and Napoleon
"Hare Spiltter" with Bugs Bunny, Daisy Bunny, and Casbah
"Forward March Hare" with Bugs Bunny and the Army Sergeant
"Mutiny On the Bunny" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"Homeless Hare" with Bugs Bunny and the Construction Worker
"Hurdy-Gurdy Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Gruesome Gorilla
"Person to Bunny" with Bugs Bunny, Daffy Duck, and Elmer Fudd
"Shishkabugs" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"The Grey-Hounded Hare" with Bugs Bunny and the Racing Dog
"Devil's Feud Cake" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"Foxy By Proxy" with Bugs Bunny and the Dopey Hunting Dog
"Lumber Jack-Rabbit" with Bugs Bunny and Paul Bunyan's Dog
"Roman Legion-Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"To Hare is Human" with Bugs Bunny and Wile E. Coyote
"Compressed Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Wile E. Coyote
"Hare-Breadth Hurry" with Bugs Bunny and Wile E. Coyote
"Robot Rabbit" with Bugs Bunny and Elmer Fudd
"Half-Fare Hare" with Bugs Bunny, Ralph Kramden, and Ed Norton
"8 Ball Bunny" with Bugs Bunny and the Penguin
"Rabbit Hood" with Bugs Bunny and the Sheriff of Nottingham
"Hillbilly Hare" with Bugs Bunny and the Martin Brothers
"Sandy Claws" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
"Hyde and Go Tweet" with Tweety and Sylvester
"Tweet and Lovely" with Tweety and Sylvester
"Trick or Tweet" with Tweety and Sylvester
"Tweety's Circus" with Tweety and Sylvester
"Trip For Tat" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
"Tweety and the Beanstalk" with Tweety and Sylvester
"Hawaiian Aye Aye" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
"A Pizza Tweety Pie" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
"Tweet Tweet Tweety" with Tweety and Sylvester
"All a Bir-r-r-d" with Tweety and Sylvester
"Ain't She Tweet" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
"A Bird in a Bonnet" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
"Red Riding Hoodwinked" with Tweety, Sylvester, Granny, and the Big Bad Wolf
"Tweet Zoo" with Tweety and Sylvester
"Tugboat Granny" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
"Birds Anonymous" with Tweety and Sylvester
"The Last Hungry Cat" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
"Room and Bird" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
"Weasel While You Work" with Foghorn Leghorn and the Weasel
"Plop Goes the Weasel" with Foghorn Leghorn and the Weasel
"All Fowled Up" with Foghorn Leghorn and Henery Hawk
"Feather Bluster" with Foghorn Leghorn
"Leghorn Swoggled" with Foghorn Leghorn and Henery Hawk
"The High and the Flighty" with Foghorn Leghorn and Daffy Duck
"A Fractured Leghorn" with Foghorn Leghorn
"Kit For Cat" with Sylvester and Elmer Fudd
"D' Fightin' Ones" with Sylvester and Bulldog
"Who's Kitten Who?" with Sylvester, Sylvester Jr., and Hippety Hopper
"Jumpin' Jupiter" with Porky Pig and Sylvester
"Cat's Paw" with Sylvester and Sylvester Jr.
"Mouse and Garden" with Sylvester and Sam the Cat
"By Word of Mouse" with Sylvester and Hans the German Mouse
"Dr. Jerkyl's Hide" with Sylvester, Spike, and Chester
"Fish and Slips" with Sylvester and Sylvester Jr.
"Claws in the Lease" with Sylvester and Sylvester Jr.
"A Scent of the Matterhorn" with Pepe Le Pew
"Little Beau Pepe" with Pepe Le Pew
"Odour of the Day" with Pepe Le Pew
"Past Perfumance" with Pepe Le Pew
"Quackodile Tears" with Daffy Duck
"Muscle Tussle" with Daffy Duck
"Riff Raffy Daffy" with Daffy Duck and Porky Pig
"Dime to Retire" with Daffy Duck and Porky Pig
"Holiday For Drumsticks" with Daffy Duck and Tom Turk
"Cracked Quack" with Porky Pig and Daffy Duck
"The Duxorcist" with Daffy Duck
"Design For Leaving" with Daffy Duck and Elmer Fudd
"Duck Dodgers and the Return of the 24 1/2th Century" with Daffy Duck, Porky Pig, Marvin Martian, and Gossamer
"Porky Chops" with Porky Pig and the Hipster Squirrel
"Dog Collared" with Porky Pig
"The Awful Orphan" with Porky Pig and Charlie Dog
"Stop! Look! And Hasten!" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote
"Hairied and Hurried" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote
"Guided Muscle" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote
"Rushing Roulette" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote
"Scrambled Aches" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote
"Beep Prepared" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote
"Gopher Broke" with the Goofy Gophers
"Don't Give Up the Sheep" with Ralph Wolf and Sam Sheepdog
"Ready, Woolen, and Able" with Ralph Wolf and Sam Sheepdog
"Sheep Ahoy" with Ralph Wolf and Sam Sheepdog
"Woolen Under Where" with Ralph Wolf and Sam Sheepdog
"Two's a Crowd" with Claude Cat and Frisky Puppy
"Terrier-Stricken" with Claude Cat and Frisky Puppy
"Mouse Wreckers" with Claude Cat, Hubie, and Bertie
"Kiss Me Cat" with Marc Antony and Pussyfoot
"Pests For Guests" with Elmer Fudd and the Goofy Gophers
"Dog Gone People" with Elmer Fudd and Rupert Dog
"The Three Little Bops" with the Big Bad Wolf
"Mice Follies" with the Honey-Mousers
"The Honey-Mousers" with the Honey-Mousers
"I Was a Teenage Thumb" with Ralph K. Merlin and Tom Thumb


Morton, Crumden, and Alice, Cat and Porky, and Daffy and Gossamer.
Season 13

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 1 (Sept. 12, 1998)
The British Isles are referenced numerous times in this show, by a fox hunt of English tradition, by Bugs' encounter with
Robin Hood, Little John, and the Sheriff of Nottingham in Sherwood Forest, by Yosemite Sam's labour as chef to what could 
be an English monarch, and by Scottish scribe Robert Louis Stevenson's tale of "Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde".
PART ONE
"Ali Baba Bunny" with Bugs Bunny, Daffy Duck, and Hassan the Arab
"Foxy By Proxy" with Bugs Bunny and the Dopey Hunting Dog
"Shishkabugs" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
PART TWO
"Birds Anonymous" with Tweety and Sylvester
"Rabbit Hood" with Bugs Bunny and the Sheriff of Nottingham
"Hyde and Go Tweet" with Tweety and Sylvester

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 2 (Sept. 19, 1998)
Domicile owners Porky Pig and Elmer Fudd discover that they have uninvited guests; Sylvester pursues Tweety through a
closed-for-business department store; and Bugs becomes a troublesome soldier, avoids slaughter for stew meat in Wile E.
Coyote's pot, and sings of Roman Emperor Nero while bathing in a penthouse pool.
PART ONE
"Forward March Hare" with Bugs Bunny and the Army Sergeant
"A Bird in a Guilty Cage" with Tweety and Sylvester
"Going! Going! Gosh!" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote
PART TWO
"Compressed Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Wile E. Coyote
"Cracked Quack" with Porky Pig and Daffy Duck
"Upswept Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Elmer Fudd

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 3 (Oct. 3, 1998)
Bugs eludes hunter Elmer Fudd in a movie theatre, sells the Brooklyn Bridge, and substitutes for the Road Runner, to be 
chased by Wile E. Coyote; Pepe Le Pew looks for romance at Echo Pointe in the mountains of France; and Elmer Fudd's 
assignment for his boss is to accommodate- and humour- a canine that believes itself to be human.
PART ONE
"Hare Do" with Bugs Bunny and Elmer Fudd
"Heaven Scent" with Pepe Le Pew
"Zip 'n Snort" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote
PART TWO
"Bowery Bugs" with Bugs Bunny and Steve Brody
"Dog Gone People" with Elmer Fudd and Rupert Dog
"Hare-Breadth Hurry" with Bugs Bunny and Wile E. Coyote

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 4 (Oct. 10, 1998)
Battles for Bugs against antagonists with a "broom" on their heads, Pepe Le Pew on a movie set, Sylvester and Tweety in 
Hawaii, and Daffy residing illegally inside of a department store window are what constitute most of this show.
PART ONE
"The Hasty Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Marvin Martian
"Hawaiian Aye Aye" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
"Riff Raffy Daffy" with Daffy Duck and Porky Pig
PART TWO
"Roman Legion-Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"Past Perfumance" with Pepe Le Pew
"Guided Muscle" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 5 (Oct. 24, 1998)
A prankish animator and a baby-sized criminal pose problems for Bugs; Sylvester contends with a lion, a bear, and 
alligators while he stalks Tweety within a zoo; Foghorn Leghorn and a cat fight for possession of a worm; and three 
porcine entertainers decline a wolf's proposition to join into their "hip" musical rhythms.
PART ONE
"Rabbit Rampage" with Bugs Bunny and Elmer Fudd
"A Fractured Leghorn" with Foghorn Leghorn
"Baby Buggy Bunny" with Bugs Bunny and Baby-Faced Finster
PART TWO
"Tweet Zoo" with Tweety and Sylvester
"Who's Kitten Who?" with Sylvester, Sylvester Jr., and Hippety Hopper
"The Three Little Bops" with the Big Bad Wolf

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 6 (Oct. 31, 1998)
A Halloween episode wherein trick-or-treating Bugs is wanted by Witch Hazel for an ingredient for her magic cauldron, a 
male sorcerer's magic powder transforms Bugs temporarily into a horse, Yosemite Sam goes to Hades, and a Tweety and 
Sylvester cartoon's title has a comical twist on the traditional activity of Old Hallow's Eve.
PART ONE
"Trick or Tweet" with Tweety and Sylvester
"Devil's Feud Cake" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"D' Fightin' Ones" with Sylvester and Bulldog
PART TWO
"Broom-Stick Bunny" with Bugs Bunny and Witch Hazel
"Knight-Mare Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Sir O of K
"Fish and Slips" with Sylvester and Sylvester Jr.

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 7 (Nov. 14, 1998)
Bugs is twice in France, in Napoleon's palace for a tete-a-tete with the short-tempered, diminutive French Emperor, and on
the Eiffel Tower at the finale of his competition with Yosemite Sam to climb a mountain; Sylvester's many inventions all
prove ineffective at helping him to procure Tweety from a bird house defended by bulldog Spike; and Foghorn Leghorn is
voluntary and unwitting stooge toward his own capture by Henery Hawk.
PART ONE
"Napoleon Bunny-Part" with Bugs Bunny and Napoleon
"Tweet and Lovely" with Tweety and Sylvester
"Don't Give Up the Sheep" with Ralph Wolf and Sam Sheepdog
PART TWO
"Bunny Hugged" with Bugs Bunny and the Crusher
"Leghorn Swoggled" with Foghorn Leghorn and Henery Hawk
"Piker's Peak" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 8 (Nov. 28, 1998)
Daffy installs futuristic, push-button conveniences- or rather causes of pain and destruction- into Elmer Fudd's suburban
abode and convinces a slated-for-slaughter turkey to "slim down" in order to remain alive, with Daffy gorging himself on
the turkey's fattening foodstuffs; the Goofy Gophers psychologically "wear down" and dispose of a canine guard in order 
to remove harvested vegetables from a farm; and Sylvester is impeded by both conscientious porter and a ferocious bulldog
from snatching Tweety from a cage in a railway train's baggage car.
PART ONE
"Holiday For Drumsticks" with Daffy Duck and Tom Turk
"Red Riding Hoodwinked" with Tweety, Sylvester, Granny, and the Big Bad Wolf
"Gopher Broke" with the Goofy Gophers
PART TWO
"All a Bir-r-r-d" with Tweety and Sylvester
"Design For Leaving" with Daffy Duck and Elmer Fudd
"Kiss Me Cat" with Marc Antony and Pussyfoot

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 9 (Dec. 12, 1998)
Bugs plays golf in Scotland, Elmer Fudd's house overflows with nuts desired by the Goofy Gophers, Bugs swaps roles with 
Elmer following Fudd's mental collapse and a misdirected regiment of vigorous psychotherapy, Claude Cat questions his 
sanity when mice Hubie and Bertie drastically change the physical reality of his home, and Wile E. Coyote has glue, 
boulder, piano, and anvil problems during his unending quest for Road Runner meat.
PART ONE
"Hare Brush" with Bugs Bunny and Elmer Fudd
"Pests For Guests" with Elmer Fudd and the Goofy Gophers
"Mouse Wreckers" with Claude Cat, Hubie, and Bertie
PART TWO
"My Bunny Lies Over the Sea" with Bugs Bunny and Angus McCrory
"Rushing Roulette" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote
"Oily Hare" with Bugs Bunny and the Oil-Rich Texan

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 10 (Dec. 19, 1998)
A Christmas show with parodies of "The Night Before Christmas" and A Christmas Carol. This other cartoons have Wile E.
Coyote desperate for water, Charlie Dog proposing a pet-master relationship to urban apartment inhabitant Porky Pig, and 
Tweety eluding Sylvester by perching himself in the chapeau worn by Granny. 
PART ONE
"Fright Before Christmas" with Bugs Bunny and Tasmanian Devil
"Sandy Claws" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
"A Bird in a Bonnet" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
PART TWO
"Bugs Bunny's Christmas Carol" with Bugs Bunny, Yosemite Sam, Porky Pig, Tweety, Sylvester, Pepe Le Pew, Elmer Fudd, and
Foghorn Leghorn
"The Awful Orphan" with Porky Pig and Charlie Dog
"Chaser On the Rocks" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 11 (Jan. 2, 1999)
Bugs, Daffy, and Sylvester all find themselves to be in Asia, giant beings pose a problem for these three characters, 
Yosemite Sam thinks that he has dug through the Earth to reach China, Wile E. Coyote chases the Road Runner into the maze
of caverns of a mining operation, and when Bugs dismisses his embezzling monkey helper in a hurdy-gurdy enterprise, he
might contend with the monkey's brutish simian kin.
PART ONE
"The Abominable Snow Rabbit" with Bugs Bunny, Daffy Duck, and the Abominable Snowman
"Tweety and the Beanstalk" with Tweety and Sylvester
"Hare Lift" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
PART TWO
"Hurdy-Gurdy Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Gruesome Gorilla
"Beep, Beep" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote
"14 Carrot Rabbit" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 12 (Jan. 9, 1999)
A show with European locales, lampoons of horror stories, and Sylvester experiencing guilt over his mistaken belief that
he has eaten Tweety, a chemically induced transformation into a dog-pummelling wildcat, and psychoanalysis.
PART ONE
"The Grey-Hounded Hare" with Bugs Bunny and the Racing Dog
"The Last Hungry Cat" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
"Dr. Jerkyl's Hide" with Sylvester, Spike, and Chester
PART TWO
"French Rarebit" with Bugs Bunny and the Two French Chefs
"Tweet Dreams" with Tweety and Sylvester
"The Duxorcist" with Daffy Duck

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 13 (Jan. 16, 1999)
Bugs beholds film footage of his ancestor and avoids tortuous punishment for attempting to filch a carrot from the King of
medieval England's carrot patch; Sylvester tries to capture and eat Tweety while both of them are tenants' pets in an
apartment building with a strict no-animal policy; Ralph Wolf's rock disguise does not succeed in surreptitiously giving 
to him access to the flock of sheep guarded by Sam Sheepdog; and Ralph Crumden, his wife, Alice, and his friend, Ned 
Morton (all mice) endeavour to acquire food from a refrigerator, in front of which is a fierce and cunning cat.  
PART ONE
"Pre-Hysterical Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Elmer Fudd
"Sheep Ahoy" with Ralph Wolf and Sam Sheepdog
"The Honey-Mousers" with the Honey-Mousers
PART TWO
"Rabbit Hood" with Bugs Bunny and the Sheriff of Nottingham
"Room and Bird" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
"A Scent of the Matterhorn" with Pepe Le Pew

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 14 (Jan. 23, 1999)
Elmer Fudd's rabbit-destroyer robot, intended to rid Fudd's farm of Bugs, is reduced to scrap metal; Bugs defends the 
sanctity of the American home against a brawny skyscraper-builder; Sylvester's effort to grab Tweety at the end of a 
balancing stick on a circus high wire is foiled by a lion whose ire Sylvester previously raised; and an exceptionally 
tiny baby is born to an olde English couple by way of the magic of a travelling sorcerer.
PART ONE
"Robot Rabbit" with Bugs Bunny and Elmer Fudd
"Tweety's Circus" with Tweety and Sylvester
"Homeless Hare" with Bugs Bunny and the Construction Worker
PART TWO
"Hare Splitter" with Bugs Bunny, Daisy Bunny, and Casbah
"I Was a Teenage Thumb" with Ralph K. Merlin and Tom Thumb
"Hare Do" with Bugs Bunny and Elmer Fudd

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 15 (Jan. 30, 1999)
Bugs conducts an orchestra while being bothered by a fly, travels to the South Pole with a penguin presumed by Bugs to 
belong there, and accompanies Christopher Columbus to the New World. Porky's stay at Daffy's hotel is hampered by a 
succession of rest-disturbing pests deposited in Porky's room by Daffy- with an ever-increasing fee requisitioned by Daffy
for their removal. An errant steam roller, an overactive coiled spring, and a prematurely enlarging dehydrated boulder 
complicate Wile E. Coyote's ongoing Road Runner capture endeavour.
PART ONE
"Baton Bunny" with Bugs Bunny and the Bothersome Fly
"All Fowled Up" with Foghorn Leghorn and Henery Hawk
"Dime to Retire" with Daffy Duck and Porky Pig
PART TWO
"8 Ball Bunny" with Bugs Bunny and the Penguin
"Scrambled Aches" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote
"Hare We Go" with Bugs Bunny and Chris Columbus

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 16 (Feb. 6, 1999)
Porky's kindness toward a big, slobbering dog results in his inability to lose the overly affectionate canine; Wile E.
Coyote's Burmese tiger trap, intended to catch the Road Runner, spawns a real tiger; Sylvester, Tweety, and Bugs have 
trans-Atlantic travels; and Claude Cat engages in a futile battle of wits-versus-boisterousness against his sudden-
barking fellow house pet, Frisky Puppy.
PART ONE
"Dog Collared" with Porky Pig
"A Pizza Tweety Pie" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
"Stop! Look! And Hasten!" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote
PART TWO
"Hare We Go" with Bugs Bunny and Chris Columbus
"Hairied and Hurried" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote
"Terrier-Stricken" with Claude Cat and Frisky Puppy

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 17 (Feb. 13, 1999)
Daffy contends against Bugs in a race to a television studio to win "a million box" and, as a vendor of practical joke 
gear, provides ammunition for the usual prankish conflict between Foghorn Leghorn and the barnyard dog, the two of 
whom, in another cartoon, are visited by a weasel whose baby-chick-snatching activities are encouraged by Foghorn Leghorn
in order to cast aspersion upon the dog's ability to sufficiently guard the chicken coop. And Bugs is pitted against a 
mischievous animator, Paul Bunyan's towering canine, and the austere conditions aboard Yosemite "Shanghai" Sam's seagoing
vessel.
PART ONE
"The Million-Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Daffy Duck
"The High and the Flighty" with Foghorn Leghorn and Daffy Duck
"Rabbit Rampage" with Bugs Bunny and Elmer Fudd
PART TWO
"Lumber Jack-Rabbit" with Bugs Bunny and Paul Bunyan's Dog
"Plop Goes the Weasel" with Foghorn Leghorn and the Weasel
"Mutiny On the Bunny" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 18 (Feb. 20, 1999)
In this show are two cartoons about knights, a mouse parody of The Honeymooners, with male characters attempting to sneak
into their abodes- and avoid the wrath of their believed-sleeping spouses for their lateness in joining them- following an
excessively long evening of rodent brotherhood, and a pair of cartoon shorts with Sylvester attempting to capture Tweety 
while one or both of them are aboard modes of transportation.
PART ONE
"Knighty Knight Bugs" with Bugs Bunny, Yosemite Sam, and the Dragon
"Muscle Tussle" with Daffy Duck
"Tugboat Granny" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
PART TWO
"All a Bir-r-r-d" with Tweety and Sylvester
"Mice Follies" with the Honey-Mousers
"Knight-Mare Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Sir O of K

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 19 (Feb. 27, 1999)
A German mouse visits a cousin in the United States; Pepe Le Pew goes to the Sahara Desert to try to enlist in the French
Foreign Legion; Bugs rides a railway boxcar, with a bumper carrot crop in Chattanooga as his intended destination; and
Scotland is the setting for a game of golf between Bugs and Scottish clansman Angus McCrory.
PART ONE
"Beep Prepared" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote
"By Word of Mouse" with Sylvester and Hans the German Mouse
"Duck Dodgers and the Return of the 24 1/2th Century" with Daffy Duck, Porky Pig, Marvin Martian, and Gossamer
PART TWO
"My Bunny Lies Over the Sea" with Bugs Bunny and Angus McCrory
"Half Fare Hare" with Bugs Bunny, Ralph Kramden, and Ed Norton
"Little Beau Pepe" with Pepe Le Pew

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 20 (Mar. 6, 1999)
In this show, Bugs tells to a wizened man the story of what prompted a ruffian gambler desiring a lucky rabbit's foot to
leap off the side of the Brooklyn Bridge; matrimony-for-money is Yosemite Sam's Bugs-opposed scheme when he learns that
Granny has inherited 50 million dollars; a snowy barnyard is the setting of Foghorn Leghorn's attempt to convince a 
hungry weasel that the barnyard dog is a variety of meaty animals; and barbed wire nailed to the pole atop of which his 
nest is situated secures Tweety from the gastronomic approaches of both Sylvester and an orange cat. 
PART ONE
"Hare Trimmed" with Bugs Bunny, Yosemite Sam, and Granny
"Weasel While You Work" with Foghorn Leghorn and the Weasel
"Bowery Bugs" with Bugs Bunny and Steve Brody
PART TWO
"Who's Kitten Who?" with Sylvester, Sylvester Jr., and Hippety Hopper
"Leghorn Swoggled" with Foghorn Leghorn and Henery Hawk
"Trick or Tweet" with Tweety and Sylvester

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 21 (Mar. 13, 1999)
Wile E. Coyote's super-magnet attracts every metallic object in existence on Earth and in space; Tweety and Granny go on a
tour of the world, with their uninvited feline travelling companion interrupting their sight-seeing at each exotic 
location; a "carrot gusher" spews out of Bugs' rabbit hole after a Texan oil baron dynamites the hole; try though he 
might, urban apartment dweller Porky cannot rid himself of pushy Charlie Dog; and Daffy is the sole proprietor of a 
spectre-riddance service assigned to the exorcism of three demonic spirits from the shapely body of a girl mallard.
PART ONE
"Compressed Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Wile E. Coyote
"Trip For Tat" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
"Oily Hare" with Bugs Bunny and the Oil-Rich Texan
PART TWO
"Bunny Hugged" with Bugs Bunny and the Crusher
"The Awful Orphan" with Porky Pig and Charlie Dog
"The Duxorcist" with Daffy Duck

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 22 (Mar. 20, 1999)
Sylvester strains to resist temptation to eat Tweety; Ralph Wolf seeks to eradicate Sam Sheepdog by way of an arsenal of
elaborate weapons- before the blowing of the five o'clock whistle can forestall him in this intention; and, in two 
cartoons of this show, characters reminisce about their past.
PART ONE
"Feather Bluster" with Foghorn Leghorn
"Woolen Under Where" with Ralph Wolf and Sam Sheepdog
"His Hare-Raising Tale" with Bugs Bunny and Clyde Rabbit
PART TWO
"The Hasty Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Marvin Martian
"Birds Anonymous" with Tweety and Sylvester
"Cat's Paw" with Sylvester and Sylvester Jr.

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 23 (Mar. 27, 1999)
A nervous wreck after many a tussle with "giant mouse" Hippety Hopper, Sylvester, on the urging of his son, consults a cat
psychiatrist; Daffy's sneaky choice of winter quarters is the cosy dwelling of Porky Pig and Porky's intruder-sensing-and-
hating dog; Sylvester chases Tweety amid the tidal waves of a beach and the parodied story structure of Little Red Riding
Hood; a childless wife in medieval England is magically granted a pregnancy and thence a tiny son by an itinerant and 
benevolent sorcerer; and Bugs practises culinary arts in Paris.
PART ONE
"French Rarebit" with Bugs Bunny and the Two French Chefs
"Freudy Cat" with Sylvester, Sylvester Jr., and Hippety Hopper
"Cracked Quack" with Porky Pig and Daffy Duck
PART TWO
"Sandy Claws" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
"I Was a Teenage Thumb" with Ralph K. Merlin and Tom Thumb
"Red Riding Hoodwinked" with Tweety, Sylvester, Granny, and the Big Bad Wolf

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 24 (Apr. 3, 1999)
Wile E. Coyote chases the Road Runner into a mine shaft maze; Yosemite Sam digs for gold in the Klondike, intending to 
exploit Bugs' bizarre knack for detecting underground auric deposits; campers Porky and Sylvester are abducted by a 
buzzard from planet Jupiter; Sylvester seeks psychiatric help for his nervous-wreck condition caused by frustration in his
adversarial relationship with Tweety; and the horn-blowing Big Bad Wolf is denied entry to every night club at which the 
Three Little Pigs are performing their be-bop music.
PART ONE
"Beep, Beep" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote
"Tweet Dreams" with Tweety and Sylvester
"Riff Raffy Daffy" with Daffy Duck and Porky Pig
PART TWO
"14 Carrot Rabbit" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"Jumpin' Jupiter" with Porky Pig and Sylvester
"The Three Little Bops" with the Big Bad Wolf

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 25 (Apr. 10, 1999)
Bugs impersonates a member of "the fairer sex" in his battles against a robot and a romantic rival; Porky and a dog, the 
former in a hotel and the latter in a cabin on a winter's day, are both annoyed by rest-disturbing pests; and Sylvester 
cannot escape his guilty conscience over what he thinks is his "murder" of Tweety.
PART ONE
"The Last Hungry Cat" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
"Sheep Ahoy" with Ralph Wolf and Sam Sheepdog
"Robot Rabbit" with Bugs Bunny and Elmer Fudd
PART TWO
"Dime to Retire" with Daffy Duck and Porky Pig
"Odour of the Day" with Pepe Le Pew
"Hare Splitter" with Bugs Bunny, Daisy Bunny, and Casbah

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 26 (Apr. 17, 1999)
Bugs embarks with a penguin upon an extreme southerly excursion, foils bank robbing Yosemite Sam's aeroplane hijack 
attempt, and is guest of honour on Edward R. Murrow's Person to Person television show. In a no-pets-allowed apartment
building and in a fenced yard adjacent to Granny's house, bulldogs prevent Sylvester from dining on canary meat. Also, a 
female cat's white-paint-stripe-on-back ploy to frighten the dogs who terrify her results in undesirable advances toward 
her by amorous skunk Pepe Le Pew.
PART ONE
"Person to Bunny" with Bugs Bunny, Daffy Duck, and Elmer Fudd
"Room and Bird" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
"Hare Lift" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
PART TWO
"Heaven Scent" with Pepe Le Pew
"Ain't She Tweet" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
"8 Ball Bunny" with Bugs Bunny and the Penguin

Dragon, Foghorn Leghorn and Weasel, and Daffy and Elmer.
Season 14

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 1 (Sept. 11, 1999)
Bugs' foe in this show is farmer Elmer Fudd's robot, and Sylvester must contend with irascible menagerie beasts in his 
pursuit of Tweety. 
"Robot Rabbit" with Bugs Bunny and Elmer Fudd
"Tweety's Circus" with Tweety and Sylvester
"Tweet Zoo" with Tweety and Sylvester

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 2 (Oct. 23, 1999)
The legendary Singing Sword, phony strength-inducer medicine, and an overly affectionate canine are elements of this
instalment.
"Knighty Knight Bugs" with Bugs Bunny, Yosemite Sam, and the Dragon
"Muscle Tussle" with Daffy Duck
"Dog Collared" with Porky Pig

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 3 (Oct. 30, 1999)
A Halloween episode with a Tweety cartoon referring in its title to young, costumed candy collectors, Sylvester in a 
debilitating state of fright and requiring the psychiatric help of Dr. Freud E. Katt, and Bugs' encounter with a medieval
sorcerer.
"Trick or Tweet" with Tweety and Sylvester
"Knight-Mare Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Sir O of K
"Freudy Cat" with Sylvester, Sylvester Jr., and Hippety Hopper

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 4 (Dec. 4, 1999)
The cartoons in this show transpire aboard an aeroplane, on a farm in the winter, and in Venice, Italy.
"Hare Lift" with Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam
"Weasel While You Work" with Foghorn Leghorn and the Weasel
"A Pizza Tweety Pie" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 5 (Dec. 11, 1999)
Pepe Le Pew and a dog vie to occupy a stone cottage during a cold, snowy, winter day, Bugs acts to prevent Yosemite Sam 
from marrying monied widow Granny for her money, and Wile E. Coyote's ploys with dehydrated boulders, an anvil released
from a balloon, and a steamroller, to catch the Road Runner all fail.
"Odour of the Day" with Pepe Le Pew
"Hare Trimmed" with Bugs Bunny, Yosemite Sam, and Granny
"Scrambled Aches" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 6 (Jan. 22, 2000)
Daffy reacts with frantic fear when he meets both the Abominable Snowman and the hairy hulk of an assistant to Marvin
Martian, and Bugs dons a fox costume to be the quarry in a hunt.
"The Abominable Snow Rabbit" with Bugs Bunny, Daffy Duck, and the Abominable Snowman
"Duck Dodgers and the Return of the 24 1/2th Century" with Daffy Duck, Porky Pig, Gossamer, and Marvin Martian
"Foxy By Proxy" with Bugs Bunny and the Dopey Hunting Dog

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 7 (Feb. 5, 2000)
Bugs and Tweety are both missing from cartoons in an instalment with Daffy as a deceptive hotel owner, Foghorn Leghorn as
a physical fitness buff, and Sylvester in an aquarium as a faltering fisher.
"Dime to Retire" with Daffy Duck and Porky Pig
"All Fowled Up" with Foghorn Leghorn and Henery Hawk
"Fish and Slips" with Sylvester and Sylvester Jr.

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 8 (Feb. 12, 2000)
Bugs is absent from cartoons in this show. Sylvester chases Tweety in the house of Little Red Riding Hood's grandmother
and ventures with his son to the mountains to stalk birds. Elmer agrees to accommodate his boss' dog, who believes himself
to be human and insists upon being treated as such.
"Red Riding Hoodwinked" with Tweety, Sylvester, Granny, and the Big Bad Wolf
"Dog Gone People" with Elmer Fudd and Rupert Dog
"Cat's Paw" with Sylvester and Sylvester Jr.

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 9 (Feb. 19, 2000)
A mechanical rabbit, a tugboat, and a tarred and feathered Coyote are some of the images of this episode.
"The Grey-Hounded Hare" with Bugs Bunny and the Racing Dog
"Tugboat Granny" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
"Guided Muscle" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 10 (Feb. 26, 2000)
A midget bank robber disguised as an innocent infant moves to retrieve his ill-gotten gains after they accidentally drop
into Bugs' rabbit hole, Wile E.'s unsuccessful efforts to catch the Road Runner include utilising a false foot, a dynamite
stick on a lasso, and a huge coil spring, and Daffy tries to vend an array of futuristic gadgets to home-owner Elmer.
"Baby Buggy Bunny" with Bugs Bunny and Baby-Faced Finster
"Scrambled Aches" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote
"Design For Leaving" with Daffy Duck and Elmer Fudd

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 11 (Mar. 4, 2000)
In this show are three chases, of Tweety standing on Granny's new hat, of a worm, and of Bugs Bunny in a movie theatre, 
by, respectively, Sylvester, Foghorn Leghorn and a cat, and hunter Elmer Fudd.
"A Bird in a Bonnet" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
"A Fractured Leghorn" with Foghorn Leghorn
"Hare Do" with Bugs Bunny and Elmer Fudd

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 12 (Mar. 11, 2000)
Sylvester hatches Tweety from an egg in a nest in a National Forest tree and pursues him to the edge of a waterfall, Wile
E. Coyote's ACME tornado seeds produce a twister that sweeps Wile E. into a vicious circle, and Porky Pig mails the 
annoying Charlie Dog to Siberia- and Charlie returns to Porky as a dancing Cossack to repeatedly kick Porky's posterior.
"Tweet Tweet Tweety" with Tweety and Sylvester
"Whoa, Be-Gone!" with Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote
"The Awful Orphan" with Porky Pig and Charlie Dog

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 13 (Mar. 18, 2000)
Adventures in high places, a penthouse and atop a towering beanstalk respectively, for Bugs and Sylvester distinguish this
instalment.  
"Upswept Hare" with Bugs Bunny and Elmer Fudd
"Woolen Under Where" with Ralph Wolf and Sam Sheepdog
"Tweety and the Beanstalk" with Tweety and Sylvester

Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show # 14 (Mar. 25, 2000)
A musical episode, with the Bugs-and-Elmer hunting routine portrayed as a Wagnerian opera, the tale of the Three Little
Pigs told as a struggle of the trumpet-playing Big Bad Wolf seeking admittance to the night clubs of the be-bop-jazzing
hogs, and Tweety in Hawaii mirthfully strumming strings and singing Islander lyrics.    
"What's Opera, Doc?" with Bugs Bunny and Elmer Fudd
"The Three Little Bops" with the Big Bad Wolf
"Hawaiian Aye Aye" with Tweety, Sylvester, and Granny
When The Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show faded to black after credits sequence for the last time on September 2, 2000 on ABC, so ended 40 years of exposure on U.S. network television for the cartoons of Bugs Bunny, Tweety, Sylvester, etc.. Canadian television audiences would, however, be granted a reunion with The Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show by way of the Teletoon cable television specialty channel. In spring of 2002, in memory of the then recently deceased Chuck Jones, Teletoon had a weekend marathon of Warner Brothers cartoons, a marathon that included, in addition to The Bugs Bunny/Road Runner Movie (1979) and 1971-2 episodes of the by then Teletoon staple, The Road Runner Show, select instalments of The Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show, from the fourth and fifth seasons thereof. For its "Teletoon Retro" schedule starting autumn of 2002, Teletoon broadcast Bugs Bunny & Tweety on often all seven days per week, in evening, morning, and/or afternoon. What Teletoon did from autumn, 2002 onward was to pull the individual cartoon shorts from their Season 4 and Season 5 instalments and assemble them into 26 custom-built episodes, eliminating the "repeat" duplication of cartoons in episodes of those two seasons as the episodes had originally been structured. Each Teletoon Bugs & Tweety episode sported the "This is it" opening of Seasons 3, 4, 5, and 6 and the end credits sequence utilised in Seasons 4 and 5. No cartoons that only appeared on Bugs & Tweety pre-1989 and post-1992 were shown on Teletoon.

In terms of cartoon character appearances and how the characters' cartoons were organised, there was little rhyme or reason to the Teletoon reassembly of Bugs Bunny & Tweety. Many episodes had no Tweety cartoons, while others had two or three. First cartoons in an instalment were only sometimes Bugs Bunny vehicles. Cartoons with moving-graphics titling format prior to early in the fourth Bugs & Tweety season were mixed with cartoons having the post-1989 titling of Bugs within concentric circles arcing across gold film. And there were some of the "Comedy Classics" clips of Season 4 inserted between cartoons, in some cases to eliminate the need for a seventh cartoon to fill an instalment. Some effort was made to cluster the Christmas-themed cartoons into a single episode, and many of the Chuck Jones-directed cartoons were assembled together into a few Chuck Jones tribute episodes, but that was all. Otherwise, Bugs Bunny & Tweety on Teletoon was a jumble. Curiously, The Road Runner Show vanished on Teletoon quite soon after Bugs & Tweety became established there, and criticism was directed toward the powers-that-be at Teletoon for superseding the mostly unedited cartoons of The Road Runner Show with the often notoriously trimmed cartoon offerings on Bugs & Tweety. Yet, the Teletoon Bugs Bunny & Tweety telecasts did keep Looney Tunes and Merrie Melodies in the public eye in Canada long after the demise of network television transmission of Bugs Bunny and company in the United States.

Two openings to The Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show, the one hailing from Seasons 3, 4, 5, and 6 and the one that started Bugs Bunny & Tweety Shows from Season 7 onward, were among the bonus material in the second volume, released 2004, of the LOONEY TUNES GOLDEN COLLECTION range of digital videodisc (DVD). This constitutes all of the representation of elements distinct only, arguably, to The Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show in commercial videotape, laser videodisc, or digital videodisc media.

IN MEMORIAM

Cartoon directors Friz Freleng, Chuck Jones, Robert McKimson, and Arthur Davis
Voice characterisation performers Mel Blanc, Arthur Q. Bryan, Daws Butler, and Bea Benaderet
Musicians Carl W. Stalling, Milt Franklyn, John Seely, Bill Lava, and Walter Greene
Title song writers Jerry Livingston and Mack David


With thanks to Dave Koch for providing Season 13's episode contents
All images (c) Warner Bros.
Textual content (c) Kevin McCorry, with all rights reserved
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