Series of comedy short films from 1929 to 1969 during the golden age of American animation, alongside its sister series Merrie Melodies.
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Bosko and Honey are joined by a zoo full of animals who are having too much fun to get any work done on a construction site. A goat's transformation into a hot-air balloon is a surreal highlight.
The episode was rated 6.22 from 18 votes.
Poor, homeless Bosko keeps up his spirits by singing and dancing as he rides the rails. You won't believe the route of his train. On it, things are not what they seem, and Bosko is in for one bumpy ride.
The episode was rated 6.25 from 12 votes.
A spoof of Al Jolson's "The Jazz Singer," a strict piano teaching owl is cursed with a son who "loves to singa," but only jazz.
The episode was rated 6.50 from 12 votes.
Petunia Pig introduces herself nervously before the credits. Porky woos her, but she's only interested in his candy, not his hand in marriage. Dejected, Porky tries to hang himself. He fails, but he has a dream sequence (or a nightmare) of what marriage to a candy-eating Petunia would be like, with her lying on the couch while he cares for a dozen piglets. He comes to, and rejects Petunia, even kicking her dog.
The episode was rated 6.55 from 11 votes.
Bosko helps Honey wash dishes and breaks a lot of them. He makes a robot out of junk to help, and it doesn't turn out the way he had wanted.
The episode was rated 6.60 from 10 votes.
Bosko and his girl friend are doing a standard vaudeville slapstick act.
The episode was rated 6.63 from 16 votes.
The episode was rated 6.64 from 11 votes.
Baby central. A flock of storks is leaving with babies. An old man at a ledger book is dealing with phone calls and letters; a request for twins from Nanook of the North sends him to the refrigerator; the stork carries them in slings marked "upper birth" and "lower birth." Another request, written in Hebrew; this baby comes back as a rough Jewish stereotype, and gets stamped kosher. He then joins the head man singing the title song, and shuffling us off to see the baby assembly line, manned by dwarves. The babies are washed in a washing machine, dried, powdered, diapered in paper towels, loaded up with milk, and sent off in a crib. They clamor for "Cantor" and one of the dwarves reveals that he was _Eddie Cantor_ in disguise, followed by another round of the title song.
The episode was rated 6.67 from 12 votes.
Bosko hunts in the jungle, but ends up playing music with the animals.
The episode was rated 6.68 from 41 votes.
This second entry in Warner Bros.' "Merrie Melodie" series stars Foxy and Roxy, who bear a remarkable resemblance to a pair of popular rodent characters then appearing in the Walt Disney cartoons. On this occasion, Foxy is a trolley-car conductor, enthusiastically singing the title song (later heard to even better effect in the 1988 film Who Framed Roger Rabbit as he contends with fat hippo passengers, a recalcitant cow with a musical udder, a group of slightly effeminate hoboes, and a singing chicken in a stewpot. After picking up Roxy, Foxy embarks upon a wild ride indeed as his trolley careens out of control, leading to a mighty crash and a surprise ending.
The episode was rated 6.71 from 21 votes.
Last updated: jul 04, 2022
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