Looney Tunes Super Stars' Bugs Bunny: Hare Extraordinaire

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Bugs Bunny: Hare Extraordinaire
Looney Tunes Super Stars - Bugs Bunny - Hare Extraordinare.jpg
Directed by Friz Freleng, Robert McKimson, Chuck Jones
Produced by Eddie Selzer, John W. Burton, David H. DePatie
Starring Bugs Bunny, Yosemite Sam, Tasmanian Devil, Granny, Daffy Duck, Marvin the Martian, Mel Blanc (voice)
Distributed by Warner Home Video
Release dates
August 10, 2010 (United States)
Running time
125 minutes
Country United States
Language English

Looney Tunes Super Stars' Bugs Bunny: Hare Extraordinaire is a DVD of 15 new-to-DVD Bugs Bunny cartoons released on August 10, 2010.[1] Along with Daffy Duck: Frustrated Fowl, these two DVDs are the successor to the Looney Tunes Golden Collection series. None of the cartoons featured in this DVD were previously found on the Golden Collection sets.


All cartoons on this disc star Bugs Bunny.
# Title Co-Stars Release Date Director Series
1 Mutiny on the Bunny Sam 02-11-1950 Friz Freleng LT
2 Bushy Hare 11-18-1950 Robert McKimson LT
3 Hare We Go 01-06-1951 Robert McKimson MM
4 Foxy by Proxy 02-23-1952 Friz Freleng MM
5 Hare Trimmed Granny, Sam 06-20-1953 Friz Freleng MM
6 *Lumber Jack-Rabbit 09-26-1953 Chuck Jones LT
7 *Napoleon Bunny-Part 06-16-1956 Friz Freleng MM
8 *Bedevilled Rabbit Taz 04-13-1957 Robert McKimson MM
9 *Apes of Wrath 04-18-1959 Friz Freleng MM
10 *From Hare to Heir Sam 09-03-1960 Friz Freleng MM
11 *Lighter Than Hare Sam 12-17-1960 Friz Freleng MM
12 *The Million Hare Daffy 04-06-1963 Robert McKimson LT
13 *Mad as a Mars Hare Marvin 10-19-1963 Chuck Jones MM
14 *Dr. Devil and Mr. Hare Taz 03-28-1964 Robert McKimson MM
15 *False Hare 07-18-1964 Robert McKimson LT

All shorts are presented uncensored and uncut, however 10 of the 15 shorts (marked with an asterisk) are cropped to widescreen, which angered most collectors.[citation needed] There are no special features or extras.[2]


This was one of two first Looney Tunes Super Stars that released the majority of some of the cartoons from the post-1953 era, but in a 1:85 widescreen format. Warner Bros. has stated the reason for this was because that's how the post-1953 cartoons were shown in theater, which made many collectors upset as cartoons were filmed in Academy full-screened ratio, not widescreen.