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Warner Bros. Academy Awards Animation Collection - 15 Winners (DVD)

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    Rating Breakdown

    54%
    (12 Reviews)
    36%
    (8 Reviews)
    5%
    (1 Review)
    0%
    (0 Reviews)
    5%
    (1 Review)
    Plot:
    4.4
    Cinematography:
    4.4
    Acting:
    4.6
    DVD Extras:
    3.7

    Product Availability

    Special Offer

    Cardholder Offer

    Ratings & Reviews

    Overall Customer Rating:
    91% of customers would recommend this product to a friend (20 out of 22)

    Rating Breakdown

    54%
    (12 Reviews)
    36%
    (8 Reviews)
    5%
    (1 Review)
    0%
    (0 Reviews)
    5%
    (1 Review)
    Plot:
    4.4
    Cinematography:
    4.4
    Acting:
    4.6
    DVD Extras:
    3.7

    Special Features

    • Expert commentary on 5 cartoons
    • Music-only audio track on 2 cartoons

    Synopsis

    Includes:
  • The Milky Way (1940)
  • Yankee Doodle Mouse (1943)
  • Mouse Trouble (1944)
  • Quiet Please! (1945)
  • The Cat Concerto (1946)
  • Tweetie Pie (1947)
  • The Little Orphan (1948)
  • For Scent-imental Reasons (1949)
  • So Much for So Little (1949)
  • Two Mouseketeers (1951)
  • Johann Mouse (1953)
  • Speedy Gonzales (1955)
  • Birds Anonymous (1957)
  • Knighty Knight Bugs (1958)
  • The Dot and the Line (1965)

    The Milky Way
    Denied milk as a punishment for misbehaving, three thirsty kittens catch a ride to the Milky Way in a high-flying hot air balloon. The Milky Way is a place of wonder filled with dairy-blasting geysers and natural milk springs, yet after drinking to their little hearts content the fluffy kittens quickly realize that it was nothing more than an incredible dream. ~ Jason Buchanan, Rovi

    Yankee Doodle Mouse
    War has broken out between Lieutenant Jerry Mouse and his feline enemy Tom, and as the fighting gets under way, the diminutive rodent uses his arsenal of dynamite, egg grenades, and champagne corks to launch an all out attack. ~ Jason Buchanan, Rovi

    Mouse Trouble
    Convinced that he can rid the house of rodents after ordering a book entitled "How to Trap a Mouse," a frustrated Tom finds his efforts to capture Jerry backfiring at every turn. ~ Jason Buchanan, Rovi

    Quiet Please!
    Warned by Spike that he'll be skinned alive if the dreaded bulldog is roused from his beauty rest, a fearful Tom attempts to ensure that the house remains still and silent. When Jerry attempts to undermine Tom's efforts by making as much noise as possible, a scheming Tom attempts to dose Spike with liquefied knock-out drops. Unfortunately, Tom accidentally sets off a bomb while attempting to remove it from underneath Spike -- prompting the irritated bulldog to make good on his dreadful promise. ~ Jason Buchanan, Rovi

    The Cat Concerto
    As world-renowned pianist Tom sits down to give a performance of Liszt's "Second Hungarian Rhapsody", Jerry does his best to disrupt the performance by plucking the piano strings, slamming the shutter on Tom's paws, and generally causing as much chaos as possible. But Tom is the consummate professional, and somehow manages to fend Jerry off without hitting a single wrong note. ~ Jason Buchanan, Rovi

    Tweetie Pie
    Upon finding a tiny bird named Tweety warming himself by the butt of a smoldering cigar, Thomas the cat (later Sylvester) schemes to make the little yellow hatching his lunch. Unfortunately for Thomas, his mistress plans to save the tiny bird. Now, in order to have his lunch as planned, Thomas constructs a Rube Goldberg device designed to help him capture Tweety without getting caught. ~ Jason Buchanan, Rovi

    The Little Orphan
    Legendary cartoonists William Hannah and Joseph Barbera co-direct this Academy Award-winning Tom and Jerry laugher about a small mouse with an unusually large appetite. Upon discovering a tiny grey mouse on his doorstep, Jerry kindly takes the refugee in. Unfortunately for Jerry, there's a Thanksgiving feast being prepared in the house, and his newfound friend is determined to eat like a king. Despite Tom's best efforts to protect the spread, his diminutive opponent proves unusually sufficient in the art of culinary self-defense. ~ Jason Buchanan, Rovi

    For Scent-imental Reasons
    The dapper proprietor of an exclusive Parisian perfumery opens his shop one morning to discover a skunk (Pepe Le Pew) sampling his wares. Distraught, he calls a gendarme to remove the trespasser, but the policeman refuses to touch the smelly animal. The proprietor seizes hold of a cat and throws her in, ordering her to rid the premises of the skunk. Unfortunately, she knocks over a bottle of white dye which spreads along her back, giving her the appearance of another skunk. Pepe is struck with desire upon seeing the attractive faux-polecat and he makes amorous advances upon her. Repulsed, the Cat hides inside a glass case. Pepe demands that she come out, and when she refuses, he places a gun to his head and pulls the trigger. The alarmed cat rushes out into his arms ("Fortunately for you, I missed," he explains), and then escapes to an upstairs room. As Pepe approaches, she jumps out the window. Proclaiming that they will die together, Pepe jumps after her. He lands in a bucket of blue paint, and she in a barrel of water. The cat, wet and bedraggled, looks so unappetizing that Pepe does not recognize her. On the other hand, with his strike covered, Pepe now resembles a very well-built cat, and he soon finds himself the object of the female cat's unwanted -- and very aggressive -- adoration. ~ Craig Butler, Rovi

    So Much for So Little
    The Academy Award-winner for Best Documentary, Short Subject in 1950, this animated Public Service Announcement was produced to draw attention to the topic of immunization while highlighting how low-cost public health services can save countless lives. ~ Jason Buchanan, Rovi

    Two Mouseketeers
    No synopsis available.

    Johann Mouse
    Realizing that Jerry cannot resist the call of music, Tom learns to play the piano in order to draw the little mouse out of his hole in this Academy Award-winning cartoon from William Hannah and Joseph Barbera. When the members of the household recognize their common housecat's musical talent, however, the hungry feline and his pint-sized nemesis hit the road and become famous musicians. ~ Jason Buchanan, Rovi

    Speedy Gonzales
    Everyone's favorite fast-moving mouse takes the lead in this Academy Award-winning cartoon short directed by Friz Freleng. ~ Jason Buchanan, Rovi

    Birds Anonymous
    With a little help from Birds Anonymous, Sylvester thinks that he can jump on the wagon and forget about his craving for delicious little birds. The moment he sees a savory Tweetie bird fly by, however, all bets are off. ~ Jason Buchanan, Rovi

    Knighty Knight Bugs
    Bugs Bunny attempts to procure the Singing Sword for the Knights of the Round Table in this Academy Award-winning cartoon from the legendary Friz Freleng. A court jester who gets on King Arthur's bad side for declaring that only a fool would attempt to wrangle the mythical weapon from the dreaded Black Knight, Bugs is sent to the villain's castle to do what the Knights of the Round Table cannot. While sneaking into the castle is easy enough, wrangling the Singing Sword from the Black Knight and his sneezing dragon proves to be quite a chore. ~ Jason Buchanan, Rovi

    The Dot and the Line
    Chuck Jones directs this Academy Award-winning cartoon detailing the unrequited love that the line has for the dot, and the heartbreak that results due to the dot's feelings for the lively squiggle. ~ Jason Buchanan, Rovi

  • Cast & Crew

    Product images, including color, may differ from actual product appearance.