Hand Signed Production Cel of Bugs Bunny from Warner Bros. " Bugs Bunny Bustin' Out All Over " CA 1980. A great image of Bugs Bunny. This hand Painted Production cel is a One-of-a kind piece.
Piece includes the Linda Jones Official Seal. Production cels are actual images that are photograph for a film or short. One can freeze-frame the DVD on this exact image. Created in 1980 and copyrighted by Warner Bros. Cel size is 12.5 x 10.5 inches, with.
Bugs is almost centered and measuring 6 x 3 inches in size. Great expression Who little O' me? Production codes inked-in, along the bottom of the cel. Cel is 3 punch animation cel. Strong, Bold Signature of Animation legend, Chuck Jones.
That's right, this cel is hand signed by Chuck Jones. Includes: The LINDA JONES ENTERPRISES. Seal Embossed onto the cel. BIO : Charles Martin "Chuck" Jones (September 21, 1912 - February 22, 2002) was an American animator, cartoon artist, screenwriter, producer, and director of animated films, most memorably of Looney Tunes and Merrie Melodies shorts for the Warner Brothers cartoon studio.
He directed many of the classic short animated cartoons starring Bugs Bunny, Daffy Duck, the Road Runner & Wile E. Coyote, Pepé Le Pew and the other Warners characters, including the memorable What's Opera, Doc? (1957), Duck Amuck (1952) (both later inducted into the National Film Registry) and The Jones' famous "Hunter's Trilogy" of Rabbit Fire, Rabbit Seasoning, and Duck! Jones, like the rest of his Termite Terrace associates after the departure of Schlesinger, has been criticized for using repetitive plots, most obvious in the Pepé Le Pew and Road Runner cartoons. It must be noted, however, that many of these films were originally issued to theaters years apart, and the repetitious factor was often done at the request of the producers, management, or theater owners.Also, series like the Road Runner were set up as exercises in exploring the same situation in different ways. Jones had a set list of rules as to what could and could not occur in a Road Runner cartoon, and stated that it was not what happened that was important in the films, but how it happened. Chuck Jones' reinvention of certain characters is also a controversial subject. He re-imagined the wacky, Clampett-esque hero Daffy Duck as a greedy, sneaky antagonist with a slow-burning temper; and he relegated hapless star Porky Pig to being a sidekick or audience-aware observer of the action. Jones also created a series of films in which he used Friz Freleng's Sylvester in the context of a real cat. Like all the Warner's directors, his Bugs Bunny characterization is unique to his films: Jones' Bugs never attacks unless attacked, unlike Avery's and Clampett's bombastic rabbits.