Plane Daffy

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Plane Daffy
Looney Tunes (Daffy Duck) series
Plane Daffy title card.png
Directed byFrank Tashlin
Produced byEdward Selzer
Story byWarren Foster
Voices byMel Blanc (uncredited)
Sara Berner (uncredited)
Robert C. Bruce (uncredited)
Music byCarl W. Stalling
Animation byCal Dalton
Art Davis
I. Ellis
StudioWarner Bros. Cartoons
Distributed byWarner Bros. Pictures
Release date(s)September 16, 1944 (USA)
Color processTechnicolor
Running time7 minutes
LanguageEnglish
Preceded bySlightly Daffy
Followed byThe Stupid Cupid

Plane Daffy is a 1944 Looney Tunes cartoon directed by Frank Tashlin.

Plot[edit]

One after another of a company of carrier pigeons fall prey to the seductive wiles of "Queen of the Spies": Hatta Mari. The alarm is raised at pigeon headquarters when Pigeon 13 (a Mortimer Snerd-esque yokel similar to Beaky Buzzard) goes AWOL with the female Nazi spy bird. He reveals all his secrets (after she slipped him a mickey). In shame, Pigeon 13 departs to commit suicide, although after an off-screen gunshot is heard, he briefly returns to note "I missed."

Later, self-described woman-hater Daffy Duck volunteers for the next mission. Hatta tries to seduce him by hiking up her skirt to reveal her shapely leg and kissing him full on the lips twice. The first kiss electrocutes Daffy and melts him like butter, but the second kiss electrocutes Hatta Mari having the same effect on her. Daffy ultimately resists her charms, but swallows his secret message when the temptress corners him. After a frenetic battle, she x-rays Daffy and broadcasts the supposed secret ("Hitler is a stinker") to Hitler himself. Outraged, Hitler declares "Dat ist no military secret!" Goebbels and Göring concur -- "Ja. Everybody knows dat!"—then shoot themselves in the heads after receiving Hitler’s angry glare. Daffy Duck then concludes the cartoon by saying "They lose more darn ‘Nutzis’ that way," and then going into one of his famous bouncing fits whooping.

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References[edit]

  1. ^ Daniel Ira Goldmark; Charles Keil (21 July 2011). Funny Pictures: Animation and Comedy in Studio-Era Hollywood. University of California Press. p. 253. ISBN 978-0-520-95012-2.

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