Hi m8! Were you thinking about joining a private tracker, well what are you waiting for!! we are a Italian Mob theme website with a new twist ;)
we are focused on fast uploads, new content, and above all: user security ;)
are you also tired of malware and Hit & Runners,:(
Are you an experienced uploader Huh, See forums for how to apply.
well what are you waiting for doors will not be open for long so start typing to join: http://tinyurl.com/seedmore NOW!!!!!!
I want to see you at Seedmore.org :)
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 2: Fun-Filled Fairy Tales***
The Warner Bros. gang regularly used well-known stories as fodder for comedy in their cartoons. As pointed out in the "Inside Look" on this disc, a mini-documentary relating to this set of cartoons, they quite regularly recycled the same fairy tales, and so on here you will see multiple versions of "The Three Bears" and "Red Riding Hood" alongside their askew takes on "Hansel & Gretel," "The Pied Piper," "Cinderella," and others.
There are three basic approaches to these old stories: insert a popular character into the tale (Bugs Bunny meets Hansel and Gretel in "Bewitched Bunny," Porky Pig is the Pied Piper in "Paying the Piper"); create original versions that fit the Looney Tunes aesthetic (the family of bears in "The Bear's Tale," the gangster-esque wolf in "The Trial of Mr. Wolf"); or do a "clip show," running through multiple tales in a rapid-fire one-off gag fashion ("Foney Fables," "A Gander at Mother Goose"). These are generally fun cartoons, and though I originally wondered if it wouldn't have been better to arrange them in chronological order, I ended up liking that they were arranged by story so that we see alternate versions of the same tale back-to-back, allowing us to compare and contrast. For instance, "Little Red Walking Hood" pits a hustler wolf against his little girl nemesis, and it's immediately followed by "Red Riding Hoodwinked," which adds Tweety and Sylvester to the regular wolf and Red mix. Warners also links similar approaches. "Goldimouse and the Three Cats" and "Little Red Rodent Hood" are both Sylvester vehicles with the cat in place of the bears and the wolf from the fairy tales and mice versions of the damsels in distress, and both "The Trial of Mr. Wolf" and "The Turn-Tale Wolf" get Big Bad's side of the story of the Red Riding Hood and Three Little Pigs scenarios. Thus, these are paired together.
There are two outside exceptions to the three techniques I noted. One is the overly cute "Tom Thumb in Trouble," a rather straight little story from Chuck Jones' early Disney-influenced period. In this short, Tom gets himself into some trouble, and a little bird helps him out of it. Tom's regular-sized father mistakes the bird's helping hand for an attack, and then Tom tries to save the bird in turn. The animation style is more realistic, and the overall story a little sugary.
Rounding out the disc is a cartoon I'm not sure I've ever seen before, "Seorella and the Glass Huarache." Directed by Hawley Pratt, this 1964 film is considered the last Looney Tune, with Warner Bros. closing the animation department prior to its release. The opening logo and music is different than the classic model, taking a more poppy '60s tack (it was originally created for Chuck Jones' "Now Hear This"). The animation follows suit, borrowing some of the stylization from '50s Chuck Jones but with a lot less detail and not as well-drawn. The story is a Mexican retelling of Cinderella, including many cringe-inducing silly jokes relying on caricatures of Mexican accents and a less-than-enlightened view of the culture. Even so, there are some funny gags, and the structure of the piece is excellent. An odd choice to close the disc, though, inspiring more of a "Huh?" than the belly laugh we'd normally expect from a Looney Tunes comedy.
The full list of cartoons on DVD 2:
* Bewitched Bunny (commentary by director Eric Goldberg/Music-and-Effects-Only Audio Track) * Paying the Piper * The Bear's Tale * Foney Fables * Goldimouse and the Three Cats (Music-Only Audio Track) * Holiday for Shoestrings (commentary by historian Daniel Goldmark) * Little Red Rodent Hood * Little Red Walking Hood (commentary by animator Mark Kausler) * Red Riding Hoodwinked (commentary by filmmaker Greg Ford with director Friz Freleng/Music-Only Audio Track) * The Trial of Mr. Wolf * The Turn-Tale Wolf (Music-and-Effects-Only Audio Track) * Tom Thumb in Trouble (commentary by historian Jerry Beck) * Tweet and the Beanstalk (Music-Only Audio Track) * A Gander at Mother Goose * Seorella and the Glass Huarache