Quiz: Can You Name the Looney Toons Character from a One-Sentence Description?
Can You Name the Looney Toons Character from a One-Sentence Description?
By: Torrance Grey
Image: CN

About This Quiz

The Looney Tunes cartoons are a classic piece of Americana. Originally, Looney Tunes shorts were meant to showcase Warner Brothers' original music compositions. But they introduced characters that Americans took to their hearts. Some of these characters became iconic, like Bugs Bunny, Daffy Duck and Tweety Bird. Today, their images can be found on everything from bed sheets to car-seat covers. 

But other Looney Tunes characters have faded into obscurity. (For that matter, so did "Merrie Melodies," Looney Tunes's sister series). Few people remember Bosko or Buddy, for example, two of the earliest Looney Tunes characters. And Cecil Turtle only appeared in three shorts before disappearing, while his co-star, Bugs Bunny, is a star to this day. For this reason, there's a lot of Looney Tunes lore to dig into. Did you know that Granny, the owner of Tweety and Sylvester, has a name -- and that she was a spy in World War II? Kinda cool, eh? 

Only a true lover of the Looney Tunes cartoons will be able to ace our quiz on the major and minor players in the Warner Brothers' universe. If you consider yourself one such fan, settle in now and test your knowledge of Looney Tunes lore!

1 of 35
His catchphrase is "What's up, Doc?"
2 of 35
He signs off every cartoon by saying, "Th-th-th-that's all, folks!"
3 of 35
This character was always admonishing you to "Be vewwy quiet; I'm hunting wabbits."
4 of 35
5 of 35
This silent character is always getting the best of Wile E. Coyote.
6 of 35
Oddly, he wears a Roman-legionnaire-style helmet.
7 of 35
His opposite number, in the Disney universe, would be Donald Duck.
8 of 35
He takes his name from a pre-Looney-Tunes fairy tale, "The Three Little Pigs."
9 of 35
This pet owner's real name is Emma Webster.
10 of 35
He's got to be Acme's best customer.
11 of 35
He has a big attitude and a Southern colonel's drawl.
12 of 35
The first part of his name changes, depending on his current line of work.
13 of 35
He got one over on Bugs Bunny, a rare feat, but wasn't featured in many cartoons.
14 of 35
He's about the only character who can understand Baby Tazz.
15 of 35
His nickname is so popular even a WWE wrestler borrowed it!
16 of 35
This Mexican mouse raised complaints of ethnic stereotyping.
17 of 35
He's the "l'il" version of Looney Tunes most iconic character.
18 of 35
This skunk is weirdly lucky in love!
19 of 35
He's got kind of a big head for a canary.
20 of 35
He strongly resembles a character in the Tom and Jerry cartoons.
21 of 35
He wears a top hat and carries a cane, like an old-fashioned stage performer.
22 of 35
This little character is a whirling dervish of mayhem.
23 of 35
She has long black pigtails.
24 of 35
Don't mistake her for Sylvester!
25 of 35
His career as a predator was hampered by not knowing what his prey was supposed to look like.
26 of 35
She was a spinster hen in Foghorn's barnyard.
27 of 35
28 of 35
She's surprisingly sexy for a Looney Tunes character!
29 of 35
He and Baby Daffy are almost inseparable.
30 of 35
He was a "snow monster" who only appeared in two cartoons.
31 of 35
She's blond and pale-yellow-skinned, whereas her love interest is black-feathered.
32 of 35
He's the earliest Looney Tunes character, dating to 1929.
33 of 35
He made his debut in 1935's "I Haven't Got a Hat."
34 of 35
His real name is "George P."
35 of 35
He appeared in "Odor-able Kitty" and "The Hypo-Chondri-Cat."
Receive a hint after watching this short video from our sponsors.