Tweetie Pie Character Analysis

876 Words 4 Pages
The cartoon Tweetie Pie in 1947 saw the introduction of another pair Looney Tunes characters in the form of Tweety and Sylvester. Since then, there are three things that viewers would usually expect in every cartoon that featured the tiny canary and his feline predator:

1.) Sylvester's goal of eating Tweety which was frequently quelled, thanks to the presence of either Granny or her bulldog, Hector. In some episodes, an army of bulldogs or another feline predator did the job.

2.) Tweety's signature lines: "I tawt I taw a puddy tat!" and "I did! I did taw a puddy tat!"

3.) Sylvester spending the whole episode crafting plans to sate his canary appetite through either concrete schemes or devices. However, just like Wile E. Coyote who spends the whole episode crafting plans on how to satisfy his roadrunner cravings, his plans ended in failure because of any of the following:

1.) The plans' flaws;

2.) The intervention of either Granny or Hector; or

3.) Tweety's strategy of luring his feline predator to his impending failure.

But that is a cartoon, geared towards kids who are looking for some
…show more content…
Cheap birdcages are no match for the cats' ability to destroy these cages, leaving the birds vulnerable to their attack. Even if the cage's doors are closed, the cat could still find a way to pounce upon their prey. However, acquiring a high-quality birdcage, preferably a heavy and sturdy cage that possesses a good stand, will render the feline's efforts futile. It must be clear that the cage has no sliding doors that can be easily opened by either a beak or a paw. In an event that the cage has these doors, bird sage vet wraps or wooden clothespins can get the job done for the smaller birds, while cage locks are recommended for protecting larger birds. A cage is recommended to be installed against the wall, providing the bird a greater sense of security, guaranteeing that there are no or fewer chances for the cage to be knocked

Related Documents