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The Looney Tunes series' popularity was strengthened even more when the shorts began airing on network and syndicated television in the 1950s under various titles and formats.
However, since the syndicated shorts' target audience was children and because of concerns over children's television in the 1970s, the Looney Tunes shorts were edited, removing scenes of violence (particularly suicidal gags and scenes of characters doing dangerous stunts that impressionable viewers could easily imitate), racial and ethnic caricatures (particularly stereotypical portrayals of blacks, Mexicans, Jews, American Indians, Asians, and Germans as Nazis), and questionable vices (such as smoking cigarettes, ingesting pills, and drinking alcohol).
This was soon followed by the debuts of other memorable Looney Tunes stars; Daffy Duck (in 1937's "Porky's Duck Hunt"), Elmer Fudd (in 1940's "Elmer's Candid Camera"), and Bugs Bunny (in 1940's "A Wild Hare").
Bugs initially starred in the color Merrie Melodies shorts and formally joined the Looney Tunes series with the release of "Buckaroo Bugs" in 1944, which is the final cartoon produced by Leon Schlesinger.
Schlesinger sold his interest in the cartoon studio in 1944 to Warner Bros.
and went into retirement; he would die 5 years later in 1949.
The first Looney Tunes short was "Sinkin' in the Bathtub", which was released in 1930.
Many of the characters have made and continue to make cameo appearances in various other television shows, films, and advertisements.Theatrical animated shorts went dormant until 1987 when new shorts were made to introduce Looney Tunes to a new generation of audiences.New Looney Tunes shorts have been produced and released sporadically for theaters since then, usually as promotional tie-ins with various family movies produced by Warner Bros.Schlesinger hired Hugh Harman and Rudolf Ising to produce their first series of cartoons.
Bosko was the first major Looney Tunes lead character, debuting in the short "Bosko, The Talk-Ink Kid" in 1929.
From 1934 to 1943, Merrie Melodies were produced in color and Looney Tunes in black and white.