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The Looney Tunes Golden Collection was a yearly series of six four-disc DVD box sets from Warner Bros.' home video unit Warner Home Video, each containing about 60 Looney Tunes and Merrie Melodies animated shorts. The series began in October 2003 and ended in October 2008
Volume 4 (released on November 14, 2006) continues the broad range of cartoons, with selections ranging from 1936 to 1966 (the latest Looney Tunes cartoon yet). The set focuses not only on Bugs Bunny (including the rabbit's only short to win the Academy Award, Knighty Knight Bugs), but also on Speedy Gonzales and on obscure cats. There is also an entire disc dedicated to director Frank Tashlin. Volume 4 contains 60 cartoons: 51 in color and 9 in black & white.
***DISC 4: Kitty Korner***
The last disc is probably my favorite. It's a varied selection of cartoons starring cats, from one-off tales about a feline who fakes being a piano prodigy (Friz Freleng's awesome "Pizzicato Pussycat") to star vehicles for Sylvester ("The Unexpected Pest," "Mouse and Garden") and Sylvester-wannabes (Porky's pet in "The Sour Puss," the pampered "Aristo-cat").
Two of the shorts feature one of my favorite duos, the bulldog Marc Antony and his kitten pal Pussyfoot. These are the Chuck Jones directed cartoons where the tiny kitten becomes the beloved pet of the big bulldog, well-known for how Marc Antony endures the cat's claws when the kitty kneads the canine's back to create a space to sleep. These are well-constructed cartoons, with fun stories and good jokes. In "Kiss Me Cat," Marc Antony has to either get Pussyfoot to catch mice or figure out how to rid the house of rodents on his own, lest his owners get rid of the kitty. In "Cat Feud," an opportunistic stray tries to use Pussyfoot to his own ends, as the younger cat wanders cluelessly through a construction site and Marc Antony keeps him out of harm's way.
By showing off like-minded cartoons rather than sticking with specific characters, DVDs 2 and 4 end up being more interesting. Fifteen cartoons in a row of any one character can get a little old, and these thematic discs hype the many faces of the Looney Tunes/Merrie Melodies catalogue. In particular on this disc, there are excellent examples of how inventive the animators could be when let loose for a one-off performance. Chuck Jones takes us for a wild, romantic ride with his cat-raised-as-a-bird story in "Go Fly a Kit," whereas Robert McKimson gets strong results in a couple of 'toons starring Dodsworth, a W.C. Fields-like cat. In "Kiddin' the Kitten" and "A Peck O' Trouble," Dodsworth cons a young cat into doing his work under the guise of training him to be a better feline. Notice how often cats are portrayed as lazy con men here? Of course, Dodsworth always has the tables turned on him, just like any other cheater in the Looney Tunes universe.
The "Kitty Korner" DVD is a perfect smattering of feline funnies, and it really caps this collection right.