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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 3: Putting a Bob Clampett on It***
This is the disc for me! Bob Clampett is my favorite of the Looney Tunes directors.
The common axiom about Clampett is that, in his cartoons, even the drawings are funny. There is truth in that. Particularly as his style developed, the look of things got increasingly round (as opposed, to say, Chuck Jones' more angular work), and his characters were more rubbery, able to contort into any exaggeration (he was as much a master of the double-take as Tex Avery). For me, Clampett is more outrageous, more liable to do anything.
This DVD brings together a selection from the breadth of his Warners career. Again, it would have been nice to see this arranged chronologically, just to see how the director's signature aesthetic morphed over time, but even without that, it's pretty easy to tell that the handful of black-and-white shorts are earlier, and that the more developed look of cartoons like "The Old Grey Hare"--where we see Bugs and Elmer as not just old men, but babies, as well--come later. Clampett primarily works with three of the big characters: Porky (who stars in all of the black-and-white pictures), Daffy, and Bugs. He also does a couple of the gag strips that string together jokes based around a single idea, such as the world tour of "Crazy Cruise" and the barnyard antics of "Farm Frolics."
Two of the gems on this disc are the ones that aren't as locked into the franchise characters, however. One of my all-time favorites is "The Bashful Buzzard," about the overly shy vulture sent out by his mother to fetch some food. The bird, who carries the unlikely name of "Killer," hums to himself as he bumbles through the animal kingdom, ultimately settling on prey that is bigger than he thinks.
The other is "A Tale of Two Kitties," an early Tweety cartoon (he wasn't even yellow yet) that sees the tiny bird being chased by two cats who bear a striking resemblance to Abbott and Costello.
DVD 3 of Looney Tunes - Golden Collection, Volume Five is a real treat, funny from start to finish.
The full list of cartoons on DVD 3:
* Bacall to Arms (commentary by historian Jerry Beck) * Buckaroo Bugs (two commentaries: (1) historian Michael Barrier with audio of Bob Clampett; (2) directors John Kricfalusi and Eddie Fitzgerald, cartoonist Kali Fontecchio) * Crazy Cruise * Farm Frolics (commentary by voice actor Keith Scott) * Hare Ribbin' * Patient Porky * Prehistoric Porky * The Bashful Buzzard (commentary by writer Paul Dini) * The Old Gray Hare (commentary by filmmaker Greg Ford) * The Wacky Wabbit (commentary by director Eric Goldberg) * The Wise Quacking Duck * Wagon Heels * The Daffy Doc (commentary by animator Mark Kausler) * A Tale of Two Kitties (commentary by historian Michael Barrier with audio of Bob Clampett) * Porky's Pooch