Enter the characters you see below Sorry, we just need to make sure you’re not a robot. Enter the characters you see below Sorry, we just need to make sure you’re not a robot. This article does not cite any sources. Daffy: Battle of music stars PDF Music Video Stars is a 1988 animated television special broadcast on CBS on October 21, 1988.
Graffi ter, griffonner, dessiner, colorier…
Tout est permis avec GRAFF & GRIFF !
À chaque musique son style ! Les danseurs de tecktonik,
de hip-hop ou de modern jazz pourront s amuser à créer
une gamme de vêtements à leur image. Chaque personnage
en mouvement suggère une musique… Des tenues fashion,
quelques touches de couleur et on croit entendre des sons
s échapper des pages !
The story revolves around two competing television stations that show music videos from classic Looney Tunes shorts. It was one of the first specials produced by Warner Bros. It can be found in the Adventures section of the Space Jam 2-disc box set. After the title is announced, we cut to a VJ Bugs at the end of « In Old Indiana ».
He runs the highly successful music video TV station WABBIT. He then plays his « highly requested » song « Home on the Range ». After the commercial break, Bugs and Daffy deliver their signature songs « What’s Up, Doc? Then, Bugs presents « The Songs of the 1930’s », which displays songs from the 1930s Looney Tunes. After the commercial break, Bugs displays « The Songs of WWII » with songs « We Did It Before » and « Any Bonds Today? Daffy then rips off WABBIT once more, saying that « those bigshots at WABBIT would have you believe that us ducks did nothing but sit on our tail feathers during World War II ».
The Nielsen Family Ratings come in, and Daffy announces the show canceled. But then, he asks who the Nielsen Family is. The family is revealed to be a family of rabbits. Bugs gives a shout-out to the Nielsens, saying, « It helps to have a lot of relatives ». The Old Soft Shoe video plays over the end credits. The theme music for WABBIT is the « What’s Up, Doc?
The Nielsen family spoofs the Nielsen ratings for television that conducts ratings studies. The only video sources that appear twice are Yankee Doodle Daffy, The Fair-Haired Hare, and the short-lived program The Bugs Bunny Show. The 6 minutes of new animation were digitally painted by Allied Visual Artists, using three of the first low-cost electronic paintboxes in the industry, manufactured by the now defunct Inovion company of Utah, USA. Paintbox output was transferred to film via a Polaroid Freeze Frame and experimental Double M film recorder.