List of The Pink Panther cartoons

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This is a list of the original 124 Pink Panther animated shorts produced between December 18, 1964, and February 1, 1980, by DePatie–Freleng Enterprises (DFE Films).[1] 92 shorts were released theatrically.[2] The first 62 entries appeared on Saturday mornings via The Pink Panther Show under the same umbrella title starting in 1969 on NBC. All 32 made-for-television entries were also distributed to theaters after initially airing on The Pink Panther Show under the title The All New Pink Panther Show in 1978 on ABC, respectively. Every short in the series includes the word "Pink" in the title.

The Pink Panther's long-time foil, known as the Little Man, appeared in many entries except where noted.

1960s[edit]

1964[edit]

No.
overall
No. in
year
TitleDirected byOriginal release date
11The Pink PhinkFriz Freleng; Hawley Pratt (co-director)December 18, 1964 (1964-12-18)
The Pink Panther sabotages the plans of a housepainter (the Little Man) who wants to paint a house blue. The Pink Panther counters this by painting the house pink. Through the Panther's mischief, the housepainter unintentionally ends up painting the entire house (as well as the surrounding trees, grass, and flowers) pink, and an overjoyed Pink Panther moves into the house, but not before painting the frustrated housepainter completely pink.
Note: First animated short featuring the Pink Panther; the first and only one to have won an Academy Award for Short Subjects, Cartoons, also first Pink Panther cartoon to be produced by Depatie-Freleng Enterprises.
22Pink PajamasFriz Freleng; Hawley Pratt (co-director)December 25, 1964 (1964-12-25)
The Pink Panther sneaks into a house to stay the night, but ends up having to hide from the drunk owner of the residence. Upon the Pink Panther's cover being blown, the homeowner, believing that he is suffering from alcohol-induced hallucinations, has a local Alcoholics Anonymous representative come to his home to rehabilitate him – but reality sets in when they realize that the Pink Panther actually does exist. As such, they immediately run outside and chase after the garbage truck that has just hauled off the discarded alcohol.
Note: Footage reused in Pink-In; the Little Man does not appear; first cartoon in the series where The Pink Panther has a red colored outline.

1965[edit]

No.
overall
No. in
year
TitleDirected byOriginal release date
31We Give Pink StampsFriz Freleng; Hawley Pratt (co-director)February 12, 1965 (1965-02-12)
Late at night, the Pink Panther hides in the Gambles Department Store, and spends the night trying to hide from the night-shift janitor (the Little Man), while also using many of the products on display at the store. After enduring a hefty amount of suffering at the hands of mayhem which the Panther causes (although he does not actually know of the Panther's existence), the janitor leaves a resignation notice in the manager's office. After the Panther disposes of a tiger-skin rug that has sprung to life and has been romantically attracted to him (thanks to an aroma of the Pink Passion perfume, which our hero had sprayed onto himself), he finds that a new janitor has been hired; he then quickly hides, and braces for the process to repeat itself.
Note: First cartoon in which the Pink Panther loses in the end.
42Dial "P" for PinkFriz Freleng; Hawley Pratt (co-director)March 17, 1965 (1965-03-17)
A masked burglar tries numerous times to crack a safe, but this safe happens to be the Pink Panther's residence. After numerous failed attempts, the Pink Panther is held at gunpoint to give the criminal the safe, to which he agrees. However, the thief begins to think that the Panther is tricking him, and that the safe is actually filled with explosives. He forces the Panther to take the safe back, but his conscience then reassures him into thinking that there is indeed money in the safe. He steals it back from the Panther and runs off into the horizon, only to be blown up by explosives that actually were in the safe.
Note: Features the theme song from the Blake Edwards film A Shot in the Dark, which would be featured prominently in The Inspector cartoon series; the Little Man does not appear; on some runs, this short uses laugh tracks, though it's not the first episode to have them.
53Sink PinkHawley PrattApril 12, 1965 (1965-04-12)
Big-game hunter Tex B'wana (voiced by Paul Frees) uses a “Noah's Ark” plot to catch animals in Africa to make fur clothing for his daughter Nora, but he soon has trouble catching a pink panther to complete his haul. The cunning Panther manages to keep Tex from entering his own ark. Ultimately, with the help of a friendly elephant, our hero tricks Tex into freeing all the animals by conjuring the fake rainstorm that Tex had fabricated earlier, with the fooled hunter running into the ark and thinking that unlike the animals, he will not drown. As the Panther walks off with his elephant friend, he briefly stops, turns around and delivers one line of dialogue (provided by Rich Little), “Why can’t man be more like animals?”
Note: One of two cartoons where the Pink Panther has dialogue. The Little Man does not appear.
64Pickled PinkFriz Freleng; Hawley Pratt (co-director)May 12, 1965 (1965-05-12)
A homeless Pink Panther is befriended by a drunk partygoer (voiced by Mel Blanc), who offers him a place to spend the night, but tries to hide him from his wife (also voiced by Blanc), who hates him bringing “drunken bums” into the house. While they manage to hide from the disapproving wife for quite some time, they are finally caught, and are both kicked out of the house.
Note: Footage reused in Pink-In; the Little Man does not appear.
75PinkfingerFriz Freleng; Hawley Pratt (co-director)May 13, 1965 (1965-05-13)
With the help of an offscreen narrator (voiced by Paul Frees), the Pink Panther becomes a secret agent and attempts to track down various criminal espionage agents. Unfortunately, he runs into bad luck every time he attempts to spy on the agents, despite constant prodding from the narrator. Ultimately, when the aforementioned narrator gets thrown into a pit with a lion attacking him, he begs the Panther to get him out; but the latter, out of frustration with the narrator, refuses to help him.
Note: The Little Man does not appear.
86Shocking PinkFriz Freleng; Hawley Pratt (co-director)May 13, 1965 (1965-05-13)
The Pink Panther tries to have a quiet afternoon, but is interrupted by an offscreen narrator (voiced by Larry Storch) persuading him to try various do-it-yourself tasks around the house; all attempts fail miserably, due in part to a haywire power saw, a leaking shower faucet, and a malfunctioning lightbulb in the basement that shuts off as soon as the Panther makes it halfway down the basement staircase. Fed up with the torment put through him, the Panther digs through a trunk in the basement and pulls out a blunderbuss. Afraid that the Panther is going to shoot him, the narrator tries to talk him out of it, but instead, he aims it at the lightbulb, and shoots it out, but the Panther ends up locked in the trunk when the force from the gunshot flings him backwards into it.
Note: The Little Man does not appear; first Pink Panther short to use laugh tracks.
97Pink IceFriz Freleng; Hawley Pratt (co-director)June 10, 1965 (1965-06-10)
In South Africa, The Pink Panther attempts to recover diamonds stolen from him by Deveraux and Hoskins, two thieving English diamond hunters. The Pink Panther manages to retrieve several of the diamonds, and it does not take long for Deveraux and Hoskins to get wise to his schemes; however, all their attempts to get him out of the picture backfire thanks to the Panther's wit. Ultimately, he manages to steal their largest diamond by tricking them into turning on each other.
Note: The second of two cartoons where the Pink Panther has dialogue; all voices are provided by Rich Little; the Little Man does not appear.
108The Pink Tail FlyFriz Freleng; Hawley Pratt (co-director)August 25, 1965 (1965-08-25)
After watching late-night television, the Pink Panther has a late night battle with a mosquito who constantly interrupts his sleep. Both the Panther and the insect manage to be evenly matched, but it's the mosquito that comes out on top after the Panther attempts to fight it with the power of martial arts. As the short ends, the mosquito ends up watching television, while the Panther is left outside in the rain, begging to be let inside.
Note: Last Pink Panther cartoon directed by Friz Freleng; plot device reused for A Fly in the Pink (1971) and Pink S.W.A.T. (1978); the Little Man does not appear.
119Pink PanzerHawley PrattSeptember 15, 1965 (1965-09-15)
An offscreen narrator, voiced by Paul Frees − later revealed to be the Devil −, pits the Pink Panther against his neighbor Harry (also voiced by Frees) over unreturned garden tools. It ultimately escalates into a full-blown war with tanks, cannons, and rifles, thanks to the offscreen Devil convincing the two of them that their relative neighbor hates them.
Note: The Little Man does not appear.
1210An Ounce of PinkHawley PrattOctober 20, 1965 (1965-10-20)
The Pink Panther encounters and purchases a talking weight machine (voiced by Larry Storch) who claims to be able to not just calculate weight, but also predict the future. However, the Panther quickly develops animosity towards the weight machine after its predictions keep causing him misfortune. Ultimately, following a chaotic ride through the town, when the machine ends up falling off of an oceanside dock and begins to sink into the ocean, the Panther, having had enough of the weight machine, drops an anvil onto it; as it begins to sink to the bottom, the machine retorts that the panther would have needed it sometime. Dubious, the Pink Panther storms off, only to find himself run over by an oncoming bus.
Note: The Little Man does not appear.
1311Reel PinkHawley PrattNovember 16, 1965 (1965-11-16)
The Pink Panther goes fishing, but eventually gets sabotaged not once, but twice, by one of his own bait worms. Our hero then ends up in a fight against an aggressive crab that he accidentally reels in. When it seems that the Pink Panther is losing the fight, he grabs a rifle to settle the score, only for a gun snout to emerge from the crab's shell. The Pink Panther runs for his life and manages to escape in a motorized speedboat.
Note: Not to be confused with the Pink Panther and Pals episode that takes place in a theater; footage reused for connecting bumper sequences on The Pink Panther Show; the Little Man does not appear; first title card to be animated.
1412Bully for PinkHawley PrattDecember 14, 1965 (1965-12-14)
The Pink Panther becomes a toreador, but his cape has been devoured by moths. Desperate to enter the upcoming bullfight at the arena, he spots Marvelo, a magician, on his way to an upcoming performance. He swipes the magician's cloak, and uses it in lieu of a toreador's cape. Once he brings it out against the rather aggressive bull, it results in an illusion-filled bullfight, full of flowers, birdcages, and a short-tempered magic rabbit appearing out of nowhere. Ultimately, after the cape ends up splitting the bull into two sentient halves, the Panther manages to make the bull back into one piece, and the bull, happy to have his rear side back, runs off joyfully. As the short ends, the Pink Panther's next challenger turns out to be the moths who ate his initial cape, which they also do to the magic cape.
Note: A different rendition of the Pink Panther theme is featured during the opening and closing theatrical credits; some plot devices reused for the 1979 short Toro Pink; the Little Man does not appear.

1966[edit]

No.
overall
No. in
year
TitleDirected byOriginal release date
151Pink PunchHawley PrattFebruary 21, 1966 (1966-02-21)
The Pink Panther introduces his own beverage, “Pink Punch”. But the asterisk above the “I” on his advertising placard turns green. The Panther attempts to get rid of the annoying green asterisk numerous times, but his plans are thwarted by a large green asterisk, assumed to be the smaller one's parent. After several failed attempts to advertise his beverage the way he intended, he gives in and advertises “Green Punch”, which turns him completely green upon consumption. As he storms off, the green asterisk on his new placard turns pink.
Note: The Little Man does not appear; second Pink Panther short to use laugh tracks.
162Pink PistonsHawley PrattMarch 16, 1966 (1966-03-16)
The Pink Panther buys a used car from a dealership, and spray-paints it with pink lacquer spray paint – which is bad news for the sentient car, as it seems to be allergic to the spray paint. On his first drive about town in the new car, said car's competitive attitude lands the Panther in an unintentional race with Granny Flash, Senior Citizens Drag Champion, who drives a souped-up Model T. After the Panther's car lands into Granny Flash's ejector seat, the Panther is launched back to the dealership, only to safely land thanks to his car's built-in parachute. The Panther then leaves the car behind, takes his money back from the dealer, and leaves.
Note: Footage reused for connecting bumper sequence on The New Pink Panther Show; mistitled in airings on The Pink Panther Show as Pink Piston; The Little Man does not appear.
173Vitamin PinkHawley PrattApril 6, 1966 (1966-04-06)
Based on the traditions of tonic-sellers in the Old West, the Pink Panther goes under the alias Dr. Phink and sells Vitamin Pink. But then, under orders from the town's sheriff, he has to capture a bank robber who springs into his crime-committing youth after he takes one too many pills, which he manages to do so by tricking the crook into taking a heavy dosage of Anti-Vitamin De-Energizer.
Note: The Little Man does not appear; this episode marks the first appearance of the White Horse.
184The Pink BlueprintHawley PrattMay 25, 1966 (1966-05-25)
The Pink Panther changes the blueprint designs for a house to his own “pinkprints” and fights with a contractor (the Little Man) to ensure that the house is built the way he intends. After a series of mishaps caused to the contractor, he catches the Panther in the act, angrily chases him into a supply shed, and boards the door shut. The Pink Panther manages to disguise his “pinkprints” with blue stain, and slips them into the contractor's pocket from a hole in the shed door. The contractor seems to fall for it, and finishes the building. The Pink Panther sees his dream home, and is overjoyed; but ust as he runs in, it is revealed that the Panther's new “house” is actually the one that the contractor had initially intended to build.
Note: First Pink Panther cartoon to be shown on television, and the third to use laugh tracks; a different rendition of The Pink Panther Theme is featured during the opening and closing theatrical credits in some, but not all prints; nominated for the Academy Award for Animated Short Film; footage reused in Pinkologist.
195Pink, Plunk, PlinkHawley Pratt
Friz Freleng (live-action director – uncredited)
May 25, 1966 (1966-05-25)
The Pink Panther learns to play the violin and interrupts an orchestra's performance of Beethoven's Fifth Symphony in the Hollywood Bowl with his own theme played on various instruments, much to the anger of the conductor (the Little Man). Ultimately, after a series of interruptions involving instruments such as a tuba and a trumpet, the Panther disposes of the conductor with a firework baton that launches him into the sky and then explodes. The Pink Panther then leads the orchestra in a jazzy rendition of his them. To his surprise, the only one in the audience is an applauding Henry Mancini, who makes a brief live action cameo as himself.
Note: first cartoon scored by Walter Greene; the coughing audience member being shot dead is a reused gag from the Bugs Bunny short Rhapsody Rabbit.
206Smile Pretty, Say PinkHawley PrattMay 29, 1966 (1966-05-29)
The Pink Panther sabotages the efforts of a photographer (the Little Man) in Pinkstone National Park (a parody of Yellowstone National Park) after the photographer angrily refuses to pay the one-dollar camera fee. After the Panther's mischief leaves the photographer frustrated, infuriated, and in some cases flat-out harmed, the photographer manages to get the last laugh: he sets up a fake screen test, and the eager Panther falls for the trap and prepares to be filmed, only to be blasted by a cleverly-disguised rifle.
Note: Last cartoon fully scored by William Lava, although some of his previous scores would be recycled for later cartoons, starting from Congratulations It's Pink up to Therapeutic Pink; the title is a pun on the common phrase “Smile Pretty and Say Cheese”.
217Pink-A-BooHawley PrattJune 26, 1966 (1966-06-26)
The Pink Panther battles with a hungry mouse raiding his refrigerator. He then reaches his boiling point when the mouse throws a late-night party with a crowd of other mice. Several of his attempts to get rid of the mice fail miserably, until he dresses up as a cat and chases the horde of vermin out of his house, only to run for his life into the mouse-hole when a pack of growling, vicious dogs begin to give chase.
Note: The Little Man appears briefly; the title is a pun on the phrase “Peek-a-Boo”.
228Genie with the Light Pink FurHawley PrattSeptember 14, 1966 (1966-09-14)
The Pink Panther finds a talking magic lamp (voiced by Ralph James) and uses it to become a genie. However, he cannot get anyone to rub the lamp. After several failed attempts to do so, all of which end in misfortune and harm for the Panther, his beaten-up lamp winds up tossed into the city dump. There, the Panther finds another brand-new magic lamp, the same kind he had encountered earlier, which he smacks flat with a mallet before storming off.
Note: The title is a pun on the phrase “Genie with the Light Brown Lamp”.
239Super PinkHawley PrattOctober 12, 1966 (1966-10-12)
Inspired by his favorite Superguy comic book, the Pink Panther decides to be a superhero, and tries unsuccessfully several times to help an elderly woman in various ways. After failing to save her from an oncoming train, the fed-up elderly woman enters a phone booth, and comes out, revealing herself as a superhero as well; she pulls out a nearby railroad signal from the ground, and chases the Pink Panther into the horizon, attempting to whack him with it.
Note: Footage reused for connecting bumper sequences on The Pink Panther Show; the Little Man does not appear; fourth Pink Panther short to use laugh tracks.
2410Rock-A-Bye PinkyHawley PrattDecember 23, 1966 (1966-12-23)
The Little Man stays in the woods with his dog and keeps the Pink Panther, asleep in the branches of a nearby tree, awake with his snoring. Sick and tired of the noise, the Panther attempts to get rid of the Little Man, but it only gets the dog into more trouble, as his owner believes that he is responsible for whatever happens to him. After a series of misunderstandings and a brawl between the Little Man and his dog, the Pink Panther's tree branch is knocked down, revealing himself to the Little Man and his canine companion. In retaliation, the Little Man chases him into the horizon, with shotgun in hand, and his dog in hot pursuit.
Note: Footage reused in Pinkologist; the title is a pun on the phrase “Rock-a-bye baby”; the score for this cartoon would be the standard for all Pink Panther cartoons between 1967 and 1974.

1967[edit]

No.
overall
No. in
year
TitleDirected byOriginal release date
251PinknicHawley PrattJanuary 6, 1967 (1967-01-06)
The Pink Panther wakes up in a log cabin in January, completely snowed in, and has to avoid starving to death before spring arrives. To make matters worse, a mouse, also unwilling to starve, attempts to eat the Pink Panther for his own survival. After the Panther escapes numerous attempts by the mouse to consume him, spring arrives and the Panther is overjoyed, only to encounter the cabin's owner – The Little Man – upon opening the front door. The Panther is thrown out, but the cabin is destroyed when the mouse ignites a massive buildup of gas from the cabin’s stove, from an earlier futile attempt to cook the Panther alive. The charred Little Man then comes face-to-face with the mouse, who leaps onto him and begins gnawing at him as he runs off into the horizon.
Note: The score for this cartoon would also be the standard for many Pink Panther cartoons between 1968 and 1977.
262Pink PanicHawley PrattJanuary 11, 1967 (1967-01-11)
The Pink Panther stays in the haunted Dead Dog Hotel on a stormy night, where he attempts to escape a troublesome ghost and a sneaky skeleton running about the hotel. After a scuffle in the hotel that causes quite a ruckus, the local sheriff (The Little Man) is woken up, and arrives at the hotel to arrest all three of them. As the panther is led away at gunpoint, the sun rises and the ghost, skeleton, sheriff and hotel fade away, all revealed to be a mirage.
Note: Final cartoon to introduce new music scores by Walter Greene, with the exceptions of various one-time music cues, as scores from this and the previous five entries would be recycled until 1977.
273Pink PosiesHawley PrattApril 26, 1967 (1967-04-26)
The Pink Panther replaces all the yellow posies in a garden with pink ones, angering a gardener (the Little Man) in the process. As the gardener attempts to ensure that the planted posies remain yellow, the Pink Panther attempts more and more devious and clever methods to replace them with pink flowers, including via spray paint and loading a rifle with posy seeds in place of ammunition.
Note: Footage reused for connecting bumper sequences on The New Pink Panther Show and in Pinkologist.
284Pink of the LitterHawley PrattMay 17, 1967 (1967-05-17)
The Pink Panther is caught littering in the polluted town of Litterburg, and as punishment, he is sentenced to clean up all of the litter in the entire town. All of his attempts fail miserably until he gets the idea to convert the trash into pop art and sell it. A celebration in town ensues to honor the Panther, with the Mayor of Litterburg (the Little Man) awarding him the key to the city. However, upon seeing the town littered with confetti, streamers and such, the Mayor hypocritically revokes the key and forces the Panther to clean the city again, much to our hero's displeasure.
295In the PinkHawley PrattMay 18, 1967 (1967-05-18)
Noticing he is gaining weight, the Pink Panther decides to join a local gym, but does not have much luck getting into shape. To make matters worse, his efforts to shape up tend to cause harm to his fellow gym patron, The Little Man.
306Jet PinkGerry ChiniquyJune 13, 1967 (1967-06-13)
The Pink Panther stumbles into a military airfield and spots an X-13 experimental fighter jet. To fulfill his fantasy of becoming a famous pilot, he decides to fly it, but his complete lack of experience as a pilot results in a hazardous and chaotic flight. After ejecting from the plane and parachuting back into the airfield, he is spotted by two guards, who chase him out of the airfield.
Note: The foreground character layer at the end of the piece was reused in Prefabricated Pink; the Little Man does not appear.
317Pink ParadiseGerry ChiniquyJune 24, 1967 (1967-06-24)
The Pink Panther arrives on a desert island, only to discover a Robinson Crusoe-esque native hunter (the Little Man) and his dog. Afraid of being hunted, the Panther hides from both of them. The dog gets suspicious and tries unsuccessfully to prove the Panther's existence to his owner, who punishes him for each attempt, as he believes that his canine companion is only causing trouble.
328Pinto PinkHawley PrattJuly 19, 1967 (1967-07-19)
Facing a long and treacherous journey to Anaheim, California, the Pink Panther spots a horse and gets the idea to tame it and ride there, but the horse is not willing to cooperate, sabotaging our hero's constant efforts to saddle him, and finding humor in the Panther’s repeated failures.
Note: The Little Man does not appear; the Pink Panther also tries unsuccessfully to saddle a horse in Pink Valiant and Pinky Doodle.
339Congratulations It's PinkHawley PrattOctober 27, 1967 (1967-10-27)
At the park, the Pink Panther spots what he thinks is a picnic basket of goodies and takes it for himself, but it’s actually a family’s baby basket containing a baby (voiced by June Foray). When he spots the baby’s family leaving the park, and after failed attempts to leave that baby in the care of other residents in the park, he is left with no choice but to raise the toddler by himself right until the parents return. Caring for a child tends to be a stressful experience for the Panther, but he is eventually relieved when the family has returned and reunited with their baby. However, the Panther’s troubles aren’t over yet, as he stumbles upon a bird’s nest full of eggs, which hatch into chicks that believe the Panther is their mother. Panicking, our hero runs off with the chicks in hot pursuit as the short ends.
Note: First cartoon to simultaneously utilize both Walter Greene and William Lava's music scores.
3410Prefabricated PinkHawley PrattNovember 22, 1967 (1967-11-22)
The Pink Panther decides to get a job at a construction site, but wreaks havoc across the site instead, causing harm to the foreman and numerous fellow construction workers (all of whom are modelled after The Little Man) while attempting to undertake various tasks, involving wet cement, hot rivets, pulleys, hammers, paint cans, and wooden boards. After the Pink Panther’s failed attempt at operating a crane, the site is destroyed; and upon emerging from the wreckage, he finds himself chased off by the angry foreman and workers.
Note: The foreground character layer at the end was recycled from Jet Pink.
3511The Hand is Pinker than the EyeHawley PrattDecember 20, 1967 (1967-12-20)
On a snow day, the Pink Panther sneaks into a house owned by Zammo the magician (the Little Man). He is both bewildered and bedeviled by the house's numerous magical illusions, and is constantly pestered by the magician's rabbit. After having enough of the ordeal, the Panther runs out of the house, and Zammo returns seconds later to greet his rabbit. The relieved Panther walks off, only to magically sprout a rabbit's ears and tail.
Note: The title is a pun on the phrase “the hand is quicker than the eye”.
3612Pink OutsGerry ChiniquyDecember 27, 1967 (1967-12-27)
A series of 12 miniature cartoons that end when each one “pinks out”.
Notes: The 12 miniature cartoons were reused for connecting bumper sequences on The Pink Panther Show. This is the first cartoon in the series where the Pink Panther has a black outline. This is also one of the two cartoons in the series where The Pink Panther’s nose is black and not red following Psychedelic Pink.

1968[edit]

No.
overall
No. in
year
TitleDirected byOriginal release date
371Sky Blue PinkHawley PrattJanuary 3, 1968 (1968-01-03)
The Pink Panther decides to try kite-flying, but he annoys a local homeowner (the Little Man) in the process.
Note: Last cartoon in the series where The Pink Panther has a red colored outline.
382Pinkadilly CircusHawley PrattFebruary 21, 1968 (1968-02-21)
The Pink Panther comes to the aid of a henpecked husband (the Little Man) who pulls a nail out of his foot. The husband then uses the Panther against his disapproving wife.
Note: The title is a pun on “Piccadilly Circus”.
393Psychedelic PinkHawley PrattMarch 13, 1968 (1968-03-13)
The Pink Panther visits a psychedelic bookshop owned by the Little Man, where things are surreal and strange.
Note: Final title card to be animated, and last cartoon after Pink Outs where The Pink Panther's nose is black and not red; fifth Pink Panther short to use laugh tracks in its frequents reruns.
404Come On In! The Water's PinkHawley PrattApril 10, 1968 (1968-04-10)
The Pink Panther visits Bicep Beach. Through his series of inflatable items that include fake muscles, weights, and a swimming pool, he impresses the ladies and steals the spotlight from a muscleman, who attempts to get revenge on him. After a series of bad luck for the muscleman, the Pink Panther packs him in his bag and returns home, taking the Bicep Beach sign with him. The screen deflates like the muscleman did and presents the words “The End” that pop.
Note: The Little Man does not appear; the title is a pun on the phrase “Come on in, the water's fine!”.
415Put-Put, PinkGerry ChiniquyApril 14, 1968 (1968-04-14)
The Pink Panther turns his hand to building a motorcycle, but mayhem ensues whenever he goes for a drive.
Note: First time the Little Man appears flesh-colored rather than white.
426G.I. PinkHawley PrattMay 1, 1968 (1968-05-01)
The Pink Panther joins the Army and angers his sergeant (the Little Man) with his usual antics.
Note: Footage reused in Pink-In; the title is a pun on “G.I. Joe”.
437Lucky PinkHawley PrattMay 7, 1968 (1968-05-07)
Ever eager to help, the Pink Panther keeps returning a “lucky” horseshoe to its owner (the Little Man), a bank robber. However, the horseshoe keeps bringing incredible bad luck to the crook by continually attracting the police.
448The Pink QuarterbackHawley PrattMay 22, 1968 (1968-05-22)
After the Pink Panther flips a quarter to decide whether he should spend it on a hot dog or a hamburger, it rolls away, and he goes after it.
Note: The theme of the Pink Panther pursuing an object was also used in Pink 8-Ball and Psst Pink; the Little Man appears briefly.
459Twinkle, Twinkle, Little PinkHawley PrattJune 30, 1968 (1968-06-30)
The Pink Panther builds a house on a hill between an observatory and the moon, which annoys an astronomer (the Little Man) working at the observatory.
Note: The title is a pun on the phrase “Twinkle, twinkle, little star”.
4610Pink ValiantHawley PrattJuly 10, 1968 (1968-07-10)
The Pink Panther has to rescue a princess kidnapped by the Black Knight (the Little Man), but he first must tame an uncooperative horse.
4711The Pink PillGerry ChiniquyJuly 31, 1968 (1968-07-31)
The Pink Panther slips on a banana peel and ends up in a hospital, where his elderly roommate keeps sniggering at all his misfortunes.
Note: The Little Man appears briefly.
4812Prehistoric PinkHawley PrattAugust 7, 1968 (1968-08-07)
In prehistoric times, the Pink Panther and a caveman (the Little Man) try to work out the best way to move stone blocks.
4913Pink in the ClinkGerry ChiniquySeptember 18, 1968 (1968-09-18)
The Pink Panther is forced by a burglar (the Little Man) to help him break into a manufacturing warehouse and crack a safe.
Note: Footage reused in Pink-In; sixth Pink Panther episode to use laugh tracks in its frequent reruns.
5014Little Beaux PinkHawley PrattOctober 2, 1968 (1968-10-02)
The Pink Panther and a sheep come to live in Cattle County, Texas, and have to endure a sheep-abusing cattleman.
Note: The Little Man does not appear.
5115Tickled PinkGerry ChiniquyOctober 16, 1968 (1968-10-16)
Longing to have a pair of roller skates, the Pink Panther is given a magic pair that he can't control by his fairy godmother.
Note: The Little Man does not appear.
5216Pink SphinxHawley PrattOctober 23, 1968 (1968-10-23)
The Pink Panther buys an uncooperative dog-brained camel, and goes searching for a hidden Egyptian tomb.
Note: Mistitled for television as The Pink Sphinx; the Little Man does not appear.
5317Pink Is a Many Splintered ThingGerry ChiniquyNovember 20, 1968 (1968-11-20)
The Pink Panther decides to become a lumberjack, but has to deal with his short-tempered boss, an overzealous lumberjack and a swarm of bees.
Note: remade in 1978 as Pink in the Woods; first film to be rated by the MPAA.
5418The Pink Package PlotArt DavisDecember 11, 1968 (1968-12-11)
The Pink Panther is forced by a terrorist to deliver a packaged explosive to the Slobvanian Embassy (a parody of Slovenia), but must first find a way to get past the guard dog.
Note: Footage reused in Pink-In; the Little Man does not appear.
5519Pinkcome TaxArthur DavisDecember 20, 1968 (1968-12-20)
In medieval times, the Pink Panther, as one of Robin Hood’s Merry Men, tries to rescue a peasant (the Little Man) thrown in prison for being too poor to pay his taxes.

1969[edit]

No.
overall
No. in
year
TitleDirected byOriginal release date
561Pink-A-RellaHawley PrattJanuary 8, 1969 (1969-01-08)
The Pink Panther finds a witch's magic wand and uses it to help a girl in rags become glamorous to win a date with Pelvis Parsley (a parody of Elvis Presley).
Note: Both the title and the story are a parody of the story Cinderella; The Little Man does not appear.
572Pink Pest ControlGerry ChiniquyFebruary 12, 1969 (1969-02-12)
The Pink Panther has trouble with a persistent termite who devours every wooden item in his house.
Note: This short utilizes music cues from Pinknic and Rock-A-Bye-Pinky. The Little Man does not appear.
583Think Before You PinkGerry ChiniquyMarch 19, 1969 (1969-03-19)
Pedestrian Pink Panther is having difficulty crossing a busy traffic intersection. This forces him to make various attempts so as to cross the intersection with suggestions from the President of the National Pedestrian Club (The Little Man), bringing in hilarious results.
594Slink PinkHawley PrattApril 2, 1969 (1969-04-02)
The Pink Panther sneaks into a house on a snowy night, only to find out it belongs to a trophy hunter (the Little Man), whose dog tries to attack and reveal the intruding panther, but he's instead punished by his owner at every attempt, as poor timing results in the dog attacking his owner instead.
Note: Two different cuts of this short exist; with the notable difference being present in the scene where the dog shoots his owner in his bed, thinking he is the Pink Panther. Halfway through the short, William Lava's score for Shocking Pink is reused throughout the rest of the cartoon.
605In the Pink of the NightArt DavisMay 18, 1969 (1969-05-18)
The Pink Panther buys a cuckoo clock so he can wake up early in the morning. However, since he's unwilling to wake up, the sentient cuckoo bird uses various methods to try to wake him up.
Note: The Little Man does not appear; the title is a pun of the phrase “In the dark of the night”.
616Pink on the CobHawley PrattMay 29, 1969 (1969-05-29)
The Pink Panther battles two crows trying to steal all the corn from his farm.
Note: The Little Man does not appear; the title is a pun of the phrase “Corn on the cob”.
627Extinct PinkHawley PrattJune 20, 1969 (1969-06-20)
The Prehistoric Pink Panther fights over a bone with a caveman version of the Little Man, a big blue dinosaur and a small green lizard, right until it is finally eaten by a crocodile.
Note: This is the only cartoon scored by Doug Goodwin, and said score was later used frequently in The Ant and the Aardvark, Tijuana Toads and Roland and Ratfink; seventh episode to have laugh tracks.

1970s[edit]

1971[edit]

No.
overall
No. in
year
TitleDirected byOriginal release date
631A Fly in the PinkHawley PrattJune 23, 1971 (1971-06-23)
A scientifically-enhanced fruit fly attacks the Pink Panther's apples, so he decides to get rid of it.
Note: The news anchor's voice is provided by Joe Siracusa. There is a subtle difference in the Pink Panther's appearance, due to the influence of animator Bob Bransford. The Little Man does not appear.
642Pink Blue PlateGerry ChiniquyJuly 18, 1971 (1971-07-18)
The Pink Panther gets a job working at a busy café, owned by the Little Man, beside a building site. But he has trouble serving food to a grumpy construction worker.
653Pink Tuba-DoreArt DavisAugust 4, 1971 (1971-08-04)
An alpine village is home to the Little Man, whose incessant tuba playing outrages the entire community. After being threatened with eviction, he and his dog head for the Alps to play in seclusion, unknowingly disturbing the Pink Panther's sleep. While the Pink Panther resorts to different methods to stop the noise, the man persists in playing and blames his dog for the failed attempts.
Note: Eighth Pink Panther short to have laugh tracks in its frequent reruns.
664Pink PranksGerry ChiniquyAugust 28, 1971 (1971-08-28)
The Pink Panther arrives at Nome instead of Rome, where he meets a friendly seal, an unfriendly polar bear, and an Inuit hunter (the Little Man) who is trying to catch the seal for its fur.
675The Pink FleaGerry ChiniquySeptember 15, 1971 (1971-09-15)
The Pink Panther is pestered by a flea and tries to get rid of it.
Note: The Little Man does not appear.
686Psst PinkArt DavisSeptember 15, 1971 (1971-09-15)
While changing his car's tire, the Pink Panther loses his spare tire and chases after it.
Note: The Little Man appears briefly.
697Gong with the PinkHawley PrattOctober 20, 1971 (1971-10-20)
The Pink Panther takes a job in a Chinese restaurant that places orders by gong beats, but he unintentionally causes mayhem to the Little Man, who owns the glass shop above the restaurant.
Note: Final Pink Panther cartoon directed by series creator Hawley Pratt, and ninth episode to have laugh tracks in its frequent reruns.
708Pink-InArt DavisOctober 20, 1971 (1971-10-20)
The Pink Panther reads some old letters from his army friend Loud-Mouth Louie (voiced by Marvin Miller), which reminisce of various antics that the Panther has gotten into.
Note: First clip show entry; recycles footage from G.I. Pink, Pink in the Clink, Pink Pajamas, Pickled Pink and The Pink Package Plot.

1972[edit]

No.
overall
No. in
year
TitleDirected byOriginal release date
711Pink 8 BallGerry ChiniquyFebruary 6, 1972 (1972-02-06)
The Pink Panther loses his basketball and tries to get it back.
Note: The Little Man appears briefly.

1974[edit]

No.
overall
No. in
year
TitleDirected byOriginal release date
721Pink AyeGerry ChiniquyMay 16, 1974 (1974-05-16)
The Pink Panther sneaks aboard the S.S. Luxitania, only to be chased around by the ship's waiter (The Little Man).
Note: Tenth episode to have laugh tracks in its frequent reruns.
732Trail of the Lonesome PinkGerry ChiniquyJune 27, 1974 (1974-06-27)
With the help of some snapping turtles, the Pink Panther plays tricks on fur trappers Jacques and Jules (both bearing the appearance of the Little Man) after his tail gets snagged in one of their foothold traps.
Note: Eleventh and final episode to have laugh tracks in its frequent reruns.

1975[edit]

No.
overall
No. in
year
TitleDirected byOriginal release date
741Pink DaVinciRobert McKimsonJune 23, 1975 (1975-06-23)
Leonardo da Vinci (the Little Man) plans to paint the Mona Lisa with a pouting mouth, but the Pink Panther insists on a smile, which he constantly paints on the Mona Lisa soon after da Vinci paints her pouting mouth.
752Pink StreakerGerry ChiniquyJune 27, 1975 (1975-06-27)
The Little Man repeatedly tries to teach himself how to ski at a winter resort, but the Pink Panther unintentionally thwarts him every time.
763Salmon PinkGerry ChiniquyJuly 25, 1975 (1975-07-25)
The Pink Panther meets a friendly salmon at the beach and keeps him as a pet.
Note: The Little Man does not appear.
774Forty Pink WinksGerry ChiniquyAugust 8, 1975 (1975-08-08)

Trying to find somewhere to sleep, the Pink Panther sneaks into the Ritz Plaza Hotel, but has to avoid the hotel detective (the Little Man).

Note: First cartoon in the series where the panther is given a new red outline by tracing it with either a brush or pen.
785Pink PlasmaArt LeonardiAugust 8, 1975 (1975-08-08)

While hiking in Transylvania, the Pink Panther accidentally encounters Count Dracula (the Little Man) in his haunted castle.

Note: Partial remake of Pink Panic, with the exact same score; director Art Leonardi voices both the laughing skull and the monster.
796Pink ElephantGerry ChiniquyOctober 20, 1975 (1975-10-20)
An elephant follows the Pink Panther home from the zoo, and so our hero tries to hide the pachyderm from the public so that he will not be convicted of “elephant-napping”.
807Keep Our Forests' PinkGerry ChiniquyNovember 20, 1975 (1975-11-20)
As park ranger, the Pink Panther keeps a forest park clean, despite the constant littering of one camper (the Little Man).
Note: The onscreen title includes a grammatically incorrect apostrophe.
818Bobolink PinkGerry ChiniquyDecember 30, 1975 (1975-12-30)
The Pink Panther tries to teach a baby bird to fly.
Note: The Little Man does not appear.
829It's Pink, But Is It Mink?Robert McKimsonDecember 30, 1975 (1975-12-30)
Jane sends Tarzan (the Little Man) to catch the Pink Panther so she can make pink clothing from his fur.
8310Pink CampaignArt LeonardiDecember 30, 1975 (1975-12-30)
The Pink Panther steals the house of a lumberjack (the Little Man) piece by piece in revenge for the lumberjack's cutting down his treehouse home.
8411The Scarlet PinkernelGerry ChiniquyDecember 30, 1975 (1975-12-30)
Inspired by The Scarlet Pimpernel, the Pink Panther decides to rescue dogs captured by the local dog catcher (the Little Man), though he gets more than he bargained for when he encounters some aggressive dogs.

1976[edit]

No.
overall
No. in
year
TitleDirected byOriginal release date
851Mystic PinkRobert McKimsonJanuary 6, 1976 (1976-01-06)
The Pink Panther finds a magician's top hat, complete with a large rabbit who follows him around.
Note: The Little Man appears briefly.
862The Pink of ArabeeGerry ChiniquyMarch 13, 1976 (1976-03-13)
An Indian fakir's magic rope falls in love with the Pink Panther's tail, and so our hero tries to run away from it.
Note: Reissued as The Pink of Bagdad in 1978. The Little Man does not appear.
873The Pink ProRobert McKimsonApril 12, 1976 (1976-04-12)
The Pink Panther teaches a reluctant Little Man various sports, such as archery, skiing, sky diving, water skiing and golf.
884Pink PiperCullen HoughtalingApril 30, 1976 (1976-04-30)
In a parody of the Pied Piper, the Pink Panther works as “Pink Piper”, and attempts to lead a mouse out of the Little Man's house, only to grow attached to that mouse.
Note: The only Pink Panther cartoon directed by Cullen Houghtaling. Doug Goodwin provided the musical sound effects as well as the Pink Piper's magical pipe; simultaneously, scores from Pickled Pink, Dial “P” for Pink, Super Pink and Pink-A-Boo are utilized.
895Pinky DoodleSid MarcusMay 28, 1976 (1976-05-28)
During the American Revolution, the Pink Panther is sent to notify townsfolk that the Redcoats are coming.
Note: Reissued as Yankee Doodle Pink in 1978. The Little Man does not appear.
906Sherlock PinkRobert McKimsonJune 29, 1976 (1976-06-29)
The Pink Panther becomes a detective to identify who stole his breakfast cake (which he actually ate in his sleep), but instead finds a crook (the Little Man) and chases him through a surreal house.
Note: The title is a pun on “Sherlock Holmes”.
917Rocky PinkArt LeonardiJuly 9, 1976 (1976-07-09)
The Pink Panther adopts a pet rock that is more trouble than it is worth.
Note: Reissued as Pet Pink Pebbles in 1978.

1977[edit]

No.
overall
No. in
year
TitleDirected byOriginal release date
921Therapeutic PinkGerry ChiniquyApril 1, 1977 (1977-04-01)
The Pink Panther tries to get a biting dog removed from his tail at the hospital.
Note: Final theatrical Pink Panther entry; last entry to utilize both Walter Greene and William Lava's music scores.

1978–1980 (TV)[edit]

The following made-for-television entries were produced for The All New Pink Panther Show in 1978. Initially premiering on television in late 1978, they were all later released theatrically. New music cues were composed by Steve DePatie, son of series producer David H. DePatie.

No.
overall
No. in
year
TitleDirected byOriginal release date
931Pink PicturesGerry ChiniquyTelevision: October 21, 1978 (1978-10-21)
Theatrical: October 21, 1978 (1978-10-21)
The Pink Panther decides to become an amateur photographer, but the local animals (a woodpecker, a butterfly, a bear, an alligator, a frog and a swarm of bees) aren't being cooperative.
Note: The Little Man does not appear. First cartoon scored by Steve DePatie.
942Pink ArcadeSid MarcusTelevision: September 16, 1978 (1978-09-16)
Theatrical: October 25, 1978 (1978-10-25)
The Pink Panther visits an amusement arcade after getting tons of quarters from a broken weight machine. However, the arcade machines cause mishaps to the panther whenever he plays them.
953Pink LemonadeGerry ChiniquyTelevision: November 4, 1978 (1978-11-04)
Theatrical: November 4, 1978 (1978-11-04)
Taking refuge in the Little Man's house from the local dog catcher, the Pink Panther pretends to be the daughter's latest stuffed animal, as a means to hide from both the Little Man and his aggressive dog.
964Pink TrumpetArt DavisTelevision: November 4, 1978 (1978-11-04)
Theatrical: November 4, 1978 (1978-11-04)
Staying in a motel, the Pink Panther decides to practice his trumpet playing, which annoys the Little Man who is staying next door in the motel.
Note: Partial remake of Pink Tuba-Dore.
975Sprinkle Me PinkBob RichardsonTelevision: November 11, 1978 (1978-11-11)
Theatrical: November 11, 1978 (1978-11-11)
Trying to have a picnic, the Pink Panther tries to escape a cloud that keeps following and raining on him.
986Dietetic PinkSid MarcusTelevision: November 11, 1978 (1978-11-11)
Theatrical: November 11, 1978 (1978-11-11)
After the Pink Panther believes he weighs 220 pounds after stepping on a scale (as there was a heavy suitcase resting on the scale at the time), he decides to go on a strict diet.
Note: The Little Man does not appear.
997Pink U.F.O.Dave DetiegeTelevision: December 16, 1978 (1978-12-16)
Theatrical: November 26, 1978 (1978-11-26)
The Pink Panther catches a butterfly for his collection, but it turns out to be a small UFO that causes trouble around the Panther's house.
Note: The Little Man does not appear.
1008Pink LightningBrad CaseTelevision: October 14, 1978 (1978-10-14)
Theatrical: November 17, 1978 (1978-11-17)
In a parody of Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde, The Pink Panther buys Dr Jekyll's old car, which he cannot control due to the doctor's Hyde formula in its gas tank.
Note: The Little Man does not appear.
1019Cat and the PinkstalkDave DetiegeTelevision: November 18, 1978 (1978-11-18)
Theatrical: November 18, 1978 (1978-11-18)
In a parody of Jack and the Beanstalk, The Pink Panther sells his cow for some beans and grows a large beanstalk, and that's when he faces a giant in his castle above the clouds.
10210Pink DaddyGerry ChiniquyTelevision: November 18, 1978 (1978-11-18)
Theatrical: November 18, 1978 (1978-11-18)
A stork that brings babies gets lost in a thunderstorm and accidentally delivers a baby crocodile to the Pink Panther's home.
Note: Partial remake of Congratulations It's Pink.
10311Pink S.W.A.T.Sid MarcusTelevision: September 16, 1978 (1978-09-16)
Theatrical: November 22, 1978 (1978-11-22)
The Pink Panther attempts to get rid of a fly in his home.
Note: Last of three cartoons where the panther battles a fly; the Little Man does not appear.
10412Pink and ShovelGerry ChiniquyTelevision: November 25, 1978 (1978-11-25)
Theatrical: November 25, 1978 (1978-11-25)
The Pink Panther buries a $5.00 bill, and he soon tries to get it back after a hotel is built on top of the spot where he buried it.
10513PinkologistGerry ChiniquyTelevision: December 2, 1978 (1978-12-02)
Theatrical: December 2, 1978 (1978-12-02)
The Little Man visits a psychiatrist, having been driven to insanity by the Pink Panther. He recalls several times where the Panther had pestered him.
Note: Recycles clips from Rock A Bye Pinky, The Pink Blueprint and Pink Posies; the title is a pun of the word “psychologist”.
10614Yankee Doodle PinkSid MarcusTelevision: December 2, 1978 (1978-12-02)
Theatrical: December 2, 1978 (1978-12-02)
During the American Revolution, the Pink Panther is sent to notify townsfolk that the Redcoats are coming.
Note: Reissue of Pinky Doodle refitted with Steve DePatie's music cues and a few new scenes; the Little Man does not appear.
10715Pink PressArt DavisTelevision: December 16, 1978 (1978-12-16)
Theatrical: December 9, 1978 (1978-12-09)
As a Daily Blabbermouth reporter, the Pink Panther tries to get past the security officer and his guard dog at Howard Huge's mansion, so as to secure an interview with him.
10816Pet Pink PebblesGerry Chiniquy, Art LeonardiTelevision: December 9, 1978 (1978-12-09)
Theatrical: December 9, 1978 (1978-12-09)
The Pink Panther adopts a pet rock, which is more trouble than it is worth.
Note: Reissue of Rocky Pink refitted with Steve DePatie's music cues and a few new scenes.
10917The Pink of BagdadArt Davis, Gerry ChiniquyTelevision: December 9, 1978 (1978-12-09)
Theatrical: December 9, 1978 (1978-12-09)
An Indian fakir's magic rope falls in love with the Pink Panther's tail and the Panther tries to run away from it.
Note: Reissue of The Pink of Arabee refitted with Steve DePatie's music cues and a few new scenes; the Little Man does not appear. The last cartoon in the series where the panther has a black outline.
11018Pink in the DrinkSid MarcusTelevision: October 14, 1978 (1978-10-14)
Theatrical: December 20, 1978 (1978-12-20)
The Pink Panther is scammed by a South Sea cruise, which turns out to be a trap set up by a pirate (the Little Man) who forces the Panther to either do his bidding or walk the plank.
11119Pink BananasArt DavisTelevision: September 9, 1978 (1978-09-09)
Theatrical: December 22, 1978 (1978-12-22)
In the jungle, the Pink Panther encounters a music-loving gorilla who dances whenever he hears music.
Note: The Little Man does not appear.
11220Pinktails for TwoArt DavisTelevision: September 9, 1978 (1978-09-09)
Theatrical: December 22, 1978 (1978-12-22)
The Pink Panther's tail grows to enormous proportions after a Speedy-Grow fertilizer drips on it.
11321Pink Z-Z-ZSid MarcusTelevision: December 23, 1978 (1978-12-23)
Theatrical: December 23, 1978 (1978-12-23)
A constantly meowing alley cat keeps the Pink Panther awake.
Note: The Little Man does not appear.
11422Star PinkArt DavisTelevision: December 23, 1978 (1978-12-23)
Theatrical: December 23, 1978 (1978-12-23)
The Pink Panther operates a gas station for space ships and ends up battling a space villain (the Little Man).
11523Pink BreakfastBrad CaseTelevision: October 7, 1978 (1978-10-07)
Theatrical: February 1, 1979 (1979-02-01)
The Pink Panther tries to make breakfast.
Note: The Little Man does not appear.
11624Pink QuackersBrad CaseTelevision: November 25, 1978 (1978-11-25)
Theatrical: April 4, 1979 (1979-04-04)
The Pink Panther adopts a wind-up duck as a house pet.
11725Toro PinkSid MarcusTelevision: September 30, 1978 (1978-09-30)
Theatrical: April 4, 1979 (1979-04-04)
The Pink Panther once again becomes a toreador when the one at a nearby arena chickens out, only to have more than what he bargained for when he faces the most dangerous bull.
Note: Partial remake of Bully for Pink; it also marks the last time the Little Man appears all white.
11826String Along in PinkGerry ChiniquyTelevision: October 28, 1978 (1978-10-28)
Theatrical: April 12, 1979 (1979-04-12)
The Pink Panther follows a seemingly endless piece of string.
11927Pink in the WoodsBrad CaseTelevision: September 30, 1978 (1978-09-30)
Theatrical: April 27, 1979 (1979-04-27)
The Pink Panther becomes a lumberjack again, but is constantly chased by his serious and short-tempered boss (the Little Man).
Note: Partial remake of Pink is a Many Splintered Thing; it also marks the final appearance of the uncooperative white horse.
12028Pink PullSid MarcusTelevision: September 23, 1978 (1978-09-23)
Theatrical: June 15, 1979 (1979-06-15)
The Pink Panther uses a very large magnet to retrieve his lost quarter that fell down a sewer grate.
Note: The Little Man does not appear.
12129Spark Plug PinkBrad CaseTelevision: October 7, 1978 (1978-10-07)
Theatrical: June 28, 1979 (1979-06-28)
The Pink Panther needs a new spark plug to start his lawn mower, but his replacement falls into a yard guarded by an aggressive bulldog.
Note: The Little Man does not appear.
12230Doctor PinkSid MarcusTelevision: October 21, 1978 (1978-10-21)
Theatrical: November 16, 1979 (1979-11-16)
As a hospital janitor, the Pink Panther takes up first aid, much to the duty doctor's (the Little Man) chagrin.
12331Pink SudsArt DavisTelevision: September 23, 1978 (1978-09-23)
Theatrical: December 19, 1979 (1979-12-19)
The Pink Panther goes to the launderette and causes mishaps to his fellow customer, the Little Man.
Note: Final short in which the Pink Panther loses in the end.
12432Supermarket PinkBrad CaseTelevision: October 28, 1978 (1978-10-28)
Theatrical: February 1, 1980 (1980-02-01)
The Pink Panther goes to Tony's Supermarket to buy food, only to cause mishaps to an employee (the Little Man).
Note: Final short of the original Pink Panther cartoons. Last cartoon directed by Brad Case. Last cartoon scored by Steve DePatie. Last cartoon released by United Artists. Last cartoon where the Pink Panther wins in the end.

Notes[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ Plot summaries viewed on The Pink Panther Cartoon Collection (DVD, MGM Home Entertainment, 2004)
  2. ^ Lenburg, Jeff (1999). The Encyclopedia of Animated Cartoons. Checkmark Books. pp. 118–120. ISBN 0-8160-3831-7. Retrieved 6 June 2020.

External links[edit]