Porky Pig's Feat
Studio: Warner Brothers Release Date : July 17, 1943 Series: Looney Tunes
  1. General Info

Cumulative rating:       (4 ratings submitted)


Porky and Daffy are staying in a ritzy hotel. But when Daffy blows all their cash playing craps, they have to try to sneak out without paying the bill.


Porky Pig
(Voice: Melvin Jerome "Mel" Blanc)
Daffy Duck
(Voice: Melvin Jerome "Mel" Blanc)
Bugs Bunny
(Voice: Melvin Jerome "Mel" Blanc)



Frank "Tish" Tashlin


Phil Monroe
Arthur "Art" Davis


Melvin Millar


Carl W. Stalling


Leon Schlesinger

Film Editor

Treg Brown

Music Sources

Scott, Raymond : "Powerhouse "


Warner Brothers


In the scene where Daffy says "We meet on the field of onion," one cel is photographed with the painted side up.

Inside Jokes

When Porky and Daffy brainstorm ideas of getting out of their hotel, one of them suggests calling Bugs Bunny. Porky exclaims his fondness for his cartoons, and mentions Leon Schlesinger, the original producer of the Looney Tunes/Merrie Melodies cartoons.


This was Frank Tashlin's first cartoon (during his third period at WB) to be released.


When Porky and Daffy are imprisoned in the hotel at the end, one of the things Porky has written on the wall is "Porky loves Petunia". Petunia Pig was Porky's girlfriend in a number of cartoons, beginning with "Porky's Romance", also directed by Frank Tashlin.
Bugs Bunny's cameo at the end was his first appearance in a Looney Tune, and his only appearance in a black-and-white Looney Tune.


Merrie Melodies Starring Bugs Bunny & Friends (Season 1, Episode 24)

Video Information


United States

Daffy Duck: Tales from the Duckside

Laserdisc (CLV)

United States

Ham on Wry: The Porky Pig Laser Collection


United States

Looney Tunes Golden Collection - Volume 3
Looney Tunes Platinum Collection - Volume 3
Porky Pig 101

BluRay Disc

United States

LooneyTunes Platinum Collection - Volume 3

Technical Specifications

MPAA No.: 9018
Production No.: 11-13
Running time: 8:46
Animation Type: Standard (Hand-drawn-Cel) Animation
Aspect Ratio: 1.37 : 1
Color Type: Black and White
Sound Type: Mono
Print Type: 35mm
Negative Type: 35mm
Cinematographic Format: Spherical
Original Language: English
Original Country: United States

Reviews and Comments

From Toadette :

Tashlin's third stay at WB produced several great cartoons with his own distinct imprint; they tend to feel more like live-action, especially due to the unique camera angles, yet at the same time feature animation that revels in being drawn. Indeed, during this third period, Tashlin's designs grew geometric/angular enough to effectively be proto-UPA; his last Daffy Duck, "Nasty Quacks", is a particularly good example of this.

This cartoon, the second of Tashlin's 1943-46 cartoons to be put into production (though the first to be released), isn't as angular as the Tashlin cartoons that followed, though the rather minimalist backgrounds are definitely modern-looking. The artistic potential of black-and-white is exploited well; the backgrounds' graphic style stands out while complementing the cartoon well, especially since both the backgrounds and the characters are confined to gray hues, and as flat as the backgrounds are, they retain a sense of depth. The cartoon itself is a masterwork of cinematic comedy, with gags drawn out to their ultimate potential in a way that animation does best; for example, when Daffy initially confronts the hotel manager (animated to perfection by Art Davis), the fatness of even the hotel manager's face is taken advantage of as the face is squeezed into the head, while Daffy's beak takes on unusual shapes (take a close look at what it does the first time he says "fffffatso"!). Afterwards, even the action of the manager's face popping back into position in itself is funny, as each portion pops out one by one (and rhythmically!).

Overall, this is easily one of my favorite animated films, and it deserves all ten stars I've given it.

See all comments by Toadette

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Frank "Tish" Tashlin: Director
  • Verified by "Looney Tunes and Merry Melodies" by Jerry Beck and Will Friedwald

Melvin Millar: Story
  • Verified by "Looney Tunes and Merry Melodies" by Jerry Beck and Will Friedwald

Phil Monroe: Animator
  • Verified by "Looney Tunes and Merry Melodies" by Jerry Beck and Will Friedwald

Carl W. Stalling: Music
  • Verified by "Looney Tunes and Merry Melodies" by Jerry Beck and Will Friedwald

Arthur "Art" Davis: Animator
  • Unverified

Leon Schlesinger: Producer
  • Verified by onscreen credits (not always reliable)

Treg Brown: Film Editor
  • Unverified