Puss n' Booty
Puss n' Booty is a 1943 one-shot Looney Tunes cartoon directed by Frank Tashlin. It was the last Warner Bros. cartoon entirely filmed in black-and-white. The plot of Puss n' Booty was later remade in color as 1948's I Taw a Putty Tat, starring Sylvester and Tweety.
|Puss n' Booty|
|Produced by||Leon Schlesinger|
|Story by||Warren Foster|
|Starring||Bea Benaderet (uncredited)|
Mel Blanc (uncredited)
|Music by||Musical direction:|
Carl W. Stalling
Milt Franklyn (uncredited)
|Animation by||Character animation:|
(final four uncredited)
A.C. Gamer (solely uncredited)
Color (1968 Korean redrawn with Guild Films three-strip color edition and 1972 redrawn with Warner Bros. 1948 title and 1990 3D computer three-strip color version)
|Distributed by||Warner Bros. Pictures|
The Vitaphone Corporation
|December 11, 1943 (United States)|
|7 minutes 22 seconds|
A woman does not realise that Rudolph the cat has been eating five of her pet birds. Her new bird, named Petey, is able to outsmart the cat.
- The opening sequence is much shorter in the color remake than the original.
- Although the woman is still the same, Petey and Rudolph are replaced by the more popular Sylvester and Tweety.
- There is more slapstick and cartoon violence than the original. Also, unlike the color remake, the cat and canary do not speak.
- Sylvester counts out the number of birds he has eaten by stamps on the wall, rather than counting manually by paws like Rudolph did. Also, while Sylvester hiccupped out feathers of only one bird in the remake, Rudolph hiccuped feathers of five birds in the original.
- In the color remake, Tweety defeated Sylvester by trapping him in the cage with Hector the Bulldog. In the original, Petey fought with Rudolph in the cage and ate the cat up (in an unusual twist).