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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 5 (released on October 30, 2007) continues the broad range of cartoons yet again. Disc one features Bugs Bunny and Daffy Duck, Disc two contains fairy tale stories, Disc three honors the work of director Bob Clampett, and Disc four features Porky Pig and other early classics. Special features includes the 2000 PBS documentary Chuck Jones: Extremes and In-Betweens, a Life in Animation, and the director's cut ending from Hare Ribbin'. Volume 5 contains 60 cartoons: 41 in color and 19 in black & white.
***DISC 1: Bugs Bunny and Daffy Duck***
Bugs Bunny is pretty much a given for any set. These fifteen cartoons actually tend to lean a little more toward Daffy, which is fine by me, since I am a bigger Duck fan than Rabbit fan. Both characters get a handful of solo shorts, and then there are a few team-ups, such as "A Star is Bored," where Daffy acts as Bugs' stand-in on the set of his latest 'toons, or "The Abominable Snow Rabbit," one of the many where the traveling pair takes a wrong turn and ends up far away from their original destination. In this case, they land in the frozen forests of the Himalayas, and they run afoul of an Of Mice and Men-inspired snow creature who wants a rabbit of his very own. Many gags are rolled out involving Bugs tricking Daffy into tricking the Snowman into thinking that Daffy is actually a Bunny.
"The Abominable Snow Rabbit," like many of the shorts on DVD 1, was directed by Chuck Jones, and it is evidence of his and cohort Maurice Noble's more caricatured style. This disc is actually split pretty evenly between 'toons helmed by Jones, Friz Freleng, and Robert McKimson. The one exception is "The Stupor Salesman," which is directed by Art Davis. It stars Daffy as a traveling salesman who picks a fugitive from the law as his mark and tries to sell the reluctant thug all sorts of doo-dads he doesn't need.
"The Stupor Salesman" is pretty indicative of the Daffy solo shorts: the bird is cast in some occupation or scheme where he persistently pursues his goal without ever having the self-awareness of just how inept he is. Thus, the constantly unhelpful hero in the Superman parody "Stupor Duck" or the gumshoe who has a lot of theories, all of them wrong, in the excellent noir spoof "The Super Snooper."
As for the Bugs shorts, they are often more about exotic locales, like the far east of "Ali Baba Bunny" or the Drac-tastic "Transylvania 6-5000." They make for a solid lead-in for the set, boasting lots of laughs and representing the trademark Looney Tunes style.
The full list of cartoons on DVD 1, with commentaries and alternate audio tracks indicated:
* 14 Carrot Rabbit * Ali Baba Bunny (commentary by filmmaker Greg Ford/Music-Only Audio Track) * Buccaneer Bunny * Bugs' Bonnets * A Star is Bored * A Pest in the House (commentary by writer Paul Dini) * Transylvania 6-5000 (commentary by historian Jerry Beck) * Oily Hare * Stupor Duck (Music-Only Audio Track) * The Stupor Salesman (Music-and-Effects-Only Audio Track) * The Abominable Snow Rabbit (Music-and-Effects-Only Audio Track) * The Up-Standing Sitter * Hollywood Daffy * You Were Never Duckier (commentary by director Eric Goldberg