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Felix the Cat

Felix's origins remain disputed. Australian cartoonist / film entrepreneur Pat Sullivan, owner of the character Felix, claimed during his life to be its creator as well. American animator Otto Messmer, Sullivan's lead animator, is more commonly been assigned the credit in recent decades. Some historians argue that Messmer ghosted for Sullivan. What is certain is that Felix emerged from Sullivan's studio, and cartoons featuring the character enjoyed success and popularity in the 1920s.
In the early 1920s Felix enjoyed greater popularity in popular culture. He got his own comic strip (drawn by Messmer) starting in 1923, and his image soon adorned all sorts of goods such as ceramics, toys and postcards. Many toy manufacturers have made stuffed Felix. Jazz bands such as Paul Whiteman is played songs about him (in 1923's "Felix kept on walking" and so on).
By the late 1920s with the advent of sound Cartoons Felix's success was fading. The new Disney shorts of Mickey Mouse, made the silent offerings of Sullivan and Messmer, who then are unwilling to move to sound production, it seems outdated. In 1929, Sullivan decided to make the move and began distributing Felix sound cartoons through Copley Pictures. The sound Felix shorts proved to be a failure and the operation ended in 1930. Sullivan killed in 1933. Felix saw a brief three cartoon resurrection in 1936 by the Van Beuren Studios.
Felix cartoons began airing on American TV in 1953. Meanwhile, Joe Oriolo, who is now directing the Felix comic strips, introduced a redesigned, "long-foot" Felix in a new animated series for TV. Oriolo also added new characters, and gave Felix a "Magic Bag of Tricks", which can assume a no infinite variety of shapes at Felix's mandate. The cat has since starred in other television programs and two feature films. Felix is still featured a wide variety of goods from clothing to toys. Oriolo's son, Don Oriolo, now controls creative work Felix movies.
Feline Follies by Pat Sullivan, silent, 1919. 4min44s length, 501kbps
A scene of Felix "laffing" from "Felix in Hollywood" (1923).
Pat Sullivan's work
Felix and Charlie Chaplin's screen share a memorable moment from "Felix in Hollywood" (1923).
The famous "Felix speed ahead" as seen in "Oceantics" (1930)
On November 9, 1919, Master Tom, a prototype of Felix, debuted a Paramount Pictures short entitled Cat Follies. Published by New York City-based animation studio owned by Pat Sullivan, cartoon was directed by cartoonist and animator Otto Messmer. That is a success, and the Sullivan studio quickly set to work on making another film featuring Master Tom, the Felix the Cat The Musical prototype stall (Released November 16, 1919). It is too proved to be successful readers. Otto Messmer gave two different versions of how Felix got her name, one of her official site ejoining Sullivan a good idea for a new character named Felix the Cat, and the second R. (John) King of Paramount Magazine suggested the name "Felix", after the Latin word Felis (cat) and Felix (lucky), which is used for the third film, The Adventures of Felix (released on December 14, 1919). Pat Sullivan said he named after Australia's Felix Felix from Australian history and literature. In 1924, re-animator Bill Nolan design's fledgling feline, making him both common and cuter. Felix the new look, coupled with the character animation Messmer's, Felix brought to fame.
The question of who created Felix itself remains a matter of debate. Sullivan said in interviews in various publications that he and Felix have made the key drawings for the characters. In a visit to Australia in 1925, Sullivan told The Argus newspaper that "The idea was given to me by the sight of a cat which My wife brought to the studio one day. "In other occasions, he claimed that Felix was inspired by Rudyard Kipling's" The Cat that walked by by itself or by love for her husband strays. Member of the Australian cartoonist Association have demonstrated that the lettering used in Cat Follies match Sullivan's handwriting. Pat Sullivan also written in his drawings which is a major contradiction sa Messmer's claims. Sullivan's His claim was supported by March 18, 1917, release of a cartoon short entitled The Tail of Thomas Kat, more than two years before the Cat Follies. Both of Australian documentary ABC-TV screened in 2004 and the curators of an exhibition at the State Library of New South Wales, in 2005, Thomas suggested that Kat is a prototype or the beginning of Felix. However, some details of Thomas have survived. His fur color is not definitively established, and with the help of others for short copyright summary suggests significant differences between Thomas and Felix later. For example, for the later Felix magically transforms his tail on tools and other items, is a non-anthropomorphized Thomas cat who loses his tail in a fight with a rooster, not recover it.
Sullivan is the studio owner and as is the case in almost every film traders He owned the copyright of any creative work by its employees. In common with many animators at the time, Messmer is not credited. After Sullivan's death in 1933, his assets in Australia took ownership of the character.
It was not until many years after Sullivan's death Sullivan characters like Hal Walker, Al Eugster, and Sullivan's lawyer, Harry Kopp, credited Messmer Felix the creation. They claimed that Felix is based on an animated Charlie Chaplin that Messmer was animated for Sullivan's studio earlier. The down-and-out personality and movements of the cat to cat Follies reflect key characteristics of Chaplin, and, although blockier than the later Felix, the familiar black body with (Messmer found solid shapes easier to animate). Messmer himself recalled his version of creation of the cat in an interview with animation historian John Canemaker:
Sullivan's studio is very busy, and Paramount, they fall behind their schedules and they need an extra to fill in. And Sullivan, being very busy, said, "If you want to do it on the side, you can do any little thing that satisfy them. "So I figured a cat was about the easiest. Make him all black, you know you do not want to worry about the outlines. And one gag after the other, you know? Cute. And they all got laughs. So Paramount liked it so they ordered a series.
Many animation historians (Most of them American and English) back Messmer's claims. Among them are Michael Barrier, Jerry Beck, Colin and Timothy Cowles, Donald Crafton, David Gerstein, milt Gray, Mark Kausler, Leonard Maltin, and Charles Solomon.
Whatever created Felix, the cat relentlessly marketed Sullivan, while Messmer continued to produce a vastly volume of Felix cartoons. Messmer is the animation directly on white paper with inkers tracing the drawings directly. The animators drew backgrounds into pieces of celluloid, which was then laid atop the drawings to be photographed. Any insight work has been animated by hand, were unable to perform as a studio camera pans or Trucks. Messmer started a comic strip in 1923, distributed by King Features Syndicate.
Popularity and distribution
The Felix the Cat comic strip debuted in England's Daily designed to August 1, 1923 and entered syndication in the United States on August 19 that same year. This particular strip was the second to appear (on August 26). Even though Messmer this work, he was required to sign Sullivan's name here. The strip includes a notable amount of 1920s slang, like "buzz this guy for a job "and" if you want a feed foller'm just swell.
Click to enlarge.
Paramount Pictures distributed the earliest films from 1919 to 1921. Margaret J. Winkler distributed the shorts 1922-1925, the year when Educational Pictures took over the distribution of shorts. Sullivan promised them a new Felix short every two weeks. The combination of solid animation, urban promotion, distribution and widespread popularity Felix brought to new heights.
References sa alcoholism and prohibition is also common to many of the Felix shorts, especially Felix Finds Out (1924) Whys and Other Whys (1927), Felix woos whoopee (1930) to name some. Felix Dopes It Out (1924), Felix tries to help her outcast friends are plagued with a red nose. By the end of the short, cat finds a cure for the condition: "Keep drinking, and it will turn blue."
In addition, Felix was one of the first image ever broadcast by television when RCA chose a papier-mch Felix doll for a 1928 experiment by W2XBS New York to Van Cortlandt Park. Doll was chosen for its voice and contrast its ability to withstand the intense lights needed. It was placed on a rotating phonograph turntable and photographed for approximately two hours per day. After a one-time payment to Sullivan, the doll remained on the turntable for nearly a decade as RCA fine-tuned sense the picture.
Felix's great success also spawned a host of imitators. Hehe and the personalities of other 1920s stars such as Julius cats of Walt Disney's Alice comedies, Waffles Paul Terry's Aesop's Film Fables, 1925 and adaptability especially Bill Nolan of Krazy Kat (Distributed by the Winkler eschewed) all seem to have been directly patterned after Felix.
Felix's cartoons were Also popular with the critics. They are mentioned as a creative example of surrealism in filmmaking.
Felix on the colored cardboard The Goose that Laid the Golden Egg (1936)
Felix is said to represent a child's sense of wonder, making fantastic when it is not there, and taking it in stride when it is. His famous paceands behind his back, head down, deep thoughtecame a trademark that has been analyzed by critics around the world. Felix expressive tail, which can be a spade a moment, an exclamation mark or pencil the next, serves to emphasize that anything can happen in her world. Aldous Huxley wrote that the Felix shorts proved "What the movie could do better than literature or the spoken drama is fantastic."
By 1923, the characters are at the peak of His career in film. Felix in Hollywood, a short time of releasing this year, will be performing at Felix's popularity, as he becomes known to have such distinguished fellow man as Douglas Fairbanks, Cecil B. DeMille, Charlie Chaplin, Ben Turpin, and even sensor is H. Hays. Her image can be seen on clocks, Christmas ornaments, and as The first giant balloon ever made for the Macy's Thanksgiving Day Parade. Felix also became the subject of several popular songs of the day, such as "Felix kept Walking" Paul Whiteman. Sullivan made an estimated $ 100,000 a year from licensing toys alone. Success by the character also appeared a handful of new costars. Felix them with master's Willie Brown, a foil named Skiddoo Mouse, Felix's nephews Dark, dinky, and Winky, and his girlfriend Kitty.
Most of the early Felix cartoons mirrored American attitudes of the "roaring twenties". Ethnic stereotypes appeared in such shorts as Felix Goes Hungry (1924). Recent events such as the Russian Civil War is depicted as Felix shorts puzzled All (1924). Flappers were caricatured Felix strikes it Rich (Also 1924). He also became involved in union organizing Felix Revolts (1923). Some shorts, Felix even performed a song of Charleston.
In 1928, ceased Educational releasing the Felix cartoons and some were reissued by First National Pictures. Copley Pictures distributed them from 1929 to 1930. He saw a brief three cartoon resurrection again in 1936 by the Van Beuren Studios (The Goose that Laid the Golden Egg, Neptune nonsense and Bold King Cole). Sullivan is most of marketing for the character in the 1920s, the shorts he spoke in a high voice sounds like a child that was provided by Mae Questel, the voice of Betty Boop and Olive Oyl.
As Felix mascot
The symbol for the U.S. Navy squadron VF-31 from 1948
Given the unprecedented popularity the character and the fact that his name is partly derived from the Latin word for the "lucky", instead of some notable individuals and organizations adopted Felix as a mascot. The first of these was a Los Angeles Chevrolet dealer and friends of Pat Sullivan named Winslow B. Felix who first opened his showroom in 1921. The three-sided neon sign the Felix Chevrolet, with its giant, smiling images characters, is now one of LA's best-known landmark, standing watch at the same Figueroa Street and the Harbor Freeway. Felix consolidated with others the 1922 New York Yankees and aviator Charles Lindbergh, who took a Felix doll with him on his historic flight across the Atlantic Ocean.
popular that it is persisted. In the late 1920s, the U.S. Navy's bombing Mayor of Two (VB-2B) adopted a symbol unit comprising Felix enjoyed carrying a bomb with a burning fuse. They retained by the symbol of the 1930s when they became a fighter squadron under the designations VF-6B and, later, VF-3, whose members and John Edward O'Hare Thach became famous Naval Aviators in World War II. After the world war a U.S. Navy fighter squadron VFA-31 currently designated wing, replaced its logo with a meat cleaver same symbol, after the original mayor Felix was disbanded. The carrier-based night fighter squadron, nicknamed the "Tomcatters," remained active under various These designations by continuing to present day and Felix still appears on both the mayor's cloth jacket patches and aircraft, carrying his bomb its burning fuse.
Felix is the oldest high school mascot in the state of Indiana, selected in 1926 after a player Logansport High School Felix took his velvet a game of basketball. When the team came from behind and won that night, Felix became the mascot of all of Logansport High School sports teams.
The pop punk band The Queers also use Felix as a mascot, often drawn to reflect punk sensibilities and features such as scowling, smoking, or playing guitar. Felix adorns the cover both Surf Goddess EP and the Move Back Home album. Felix also appears in the music video for the single "Not Back Down." Besides appearing on the cover and liner notes of various albums the iconic cat also appears on merchandise such as t-shirts and buttons. In an interview with bassist B-Face, he asserts that Lookout! Records have responsibility for the use of Felix as a mascot.
Felix appeared in a Japanese commercial for the 1991 Daihatsu Mira as "Felix the Mira".
From quiet sound
Felix and Inky and Winky in "April Maze" (1930)
With the advent of The Jazz Singer in 1927, Educational Pictures, who distributed the Felix shorts at the time, urged Pat Sullivan to make the leap to "talkie" cartoons, but Sullivan refused. Further disputes led to a break between educational and Sullivan. Only when Walt Disney's Steamboat Willie made cinematic history as the first talking cartoon with a synchronized soundtrack is Sullivan see the possibilities sound. She managed to secure a contract with First National Pictures in 1928. However, for unknown reasons, it will not last, so Sullivan sought out Jacques Kopfstein and Copley Pictures to distribute his new sound Felix cartoons. Sa October 16, 1929, an advertisement appeared in Film Daily with Felix openly, Jolson-like, "You is not heard nothin 'yet!"
Unfortunately, no good will be heard from Felix's transition to sound. Sullivan is not carefully prepare for Felix's transition to sound, and added sound effects to sound cartoons as a process of post-animation. The results are disastrous. More than ever, it seems as Disney's mouse is drawing readers away from Sullivan's silent star. Not even that remarkable entries as "Felix woos whoopee" or the silly symphony-esque maze April (both 1930) may offset the franchise's audience. Kopfstein Sullivan's finally canceled the contract. Subsequently, he announced plans to start a new studio in California, but such an idea never materialized. Things went from bad to worse when Sullivan's wife, Marjorie, died in March 1932. After this, Sullivan completely fell apart. He slumped into a alcoholic depression, his health rapidly declined, and her memory began blur. He could not even cash checks Messmer for his signature is reduced to a mere scribble. He died in 1933. Messmer recalled,
He left the All the chaos, no book, no nothing. So when he died in the place had to close down, at the height of popularity, when everybody, RKO, and all of them, for years they tried to get hold of Felix. . . . I do not have permission [to continue the character] 'cause I do not have legal ownership of it.
In 1935, J. Amadee Van Beuren of Van Beuren Studios called Messmer and asked him if he would return Felix to the screen. Van Beuren even say Messmer is equipped with a full staff and all necessary equipment. However, Messmer declined his offer and instead recommended Burt Gillett, a former Sullivan staffer who is now heading the staff Van Beuren. So, in 1936, Van Beuren obtained approval from Sullivan's brother Felix license its studio with the aim of producing new shorts both in color and sound. Sa Gillett at the helm, now has a heavy Disney influence, he is far from being established Felix and made him just another funny animal character kind of popular today. The new shorts were unsuccessful, and after just three outings Van Beuren discontinued the series.
In 1953, bought Official Films the Sullivan-Messmer shorts, added soundtracks to them, and distributed to the home movie and television markets. Messmer himself pursued on Sunday Felix comic strips until of their discontinuation in 1943, when he started 11 years writing and drawing monthly Felix comic books for Dell Comics. In 1954, Messmer retired from the Felix daily newspaper strips, and his assistant Joe Oriolo (the creator of Casper the friendly Ghost) took over. Oriolo struck a deal with the new owner Felix's, Pat Sullivan's nephew, to begin a new series of Felix cartoons on television. Oriolo went on to star Felix 260 television cartoons distributed by Trans-Lux starting in 1958. As Van Beuren studio before, Oriolo gave Felix a more domesticated and pedestrian character, more focused on children, and introduced the now-familiar elements such as Felix's Magic of New Tricks, a satchel that could assume the shape and characteristics of anything Felix wanted. The program is also remembered for its distinctive theme song, written by Winston Sharples and occupied by 1950's big band singer Ann Bennett;
Felix the Cat,
Wonderful, wonderful cat!
Ever He gets into a fix,
He reached in his bag of tricks!
Felix the Cat
Wonderful, wonderful cat
You laugh so much your sides were sick
Your heart will go pitter pat
Watching Felix the wonderful cat!
Felix the Cat
Wonderful, wonderful cat
See You never know what he'll next
So do not even try to get the guests
Felix the Cat
The wonderful, wonderful cat
He So much fun for all
Not be a question
Cause he's Felix, the wonderful cat!
The show is far from Felix's previous supporting cast and introduced many new characters, all of which are performed by voice actor Jack Mercer;
Professor, a sinister, mustachioed villain Felix's chief foil
Poindexter, the Professor's nephew learned more of the book (having an IQ of 222) who sometimes works on his uncle against Felix, yet is often portrayed as Felix's friends and work against his uncle
Rock Bottom, the Professor's bulldog-faced, bumbling best friends
The Master cylinder, a bad, cylindrical robot and self-proclaimed "King of the Moon"
Vavoom, a small, unassuming and friendly Inuit whose only vocalization is a (literally) earth-shattering shout of his own name (but which has no power if his mouth was taped shut).
Oriolo's plots revolve around the unsuccessful attempts of the antagonists to steal Felix's Magic Bag, though in an unusual twist, these antagonists is sometimes depicted as Felix of friends as well. The cartoons proved popular, but critics have dismissed them as paling in comparison to earlier works Sullivan-Messmer, especially since Oriolo aimed the cartoons for children. Limited animation (required due to budgetary restraints) and simplistic story line is not to diminish the series 'Popularity.
Now, Oriolo's son, Don, keep the cat market. In 1988, Felix starred in her first feature film, Felix the Cat: The Film, where he, the Professor and Poindexter visit an alternate reality. The film was a box-office failure. Furthermore, it is not even released until 1991. In 1995, Felix appeared on television again, in a remarkable series called The Twisted Tales of Felix the Cat. Baby Felix followed in 2000 for the Japanese market, the direct-to-video Felix the Cat saves Christmas. Felix also co-starred with Betty Boop in "Betty Boop and Felix" comic strip (1984-1987). Oriolo also brought about a new wave by Felix merchandising, everything from Wendy's Kids Meal toys in a video game for the Nintendo Entertainment System.
Felix in his very first screen appearance "Cat Follies" (1919)
Since the publication of John Canemaker's Felix: The Twisted Tale of the World's Most Famous Cat in 1991, had a renewed interest in the early Sullivan-Messmer shorts. In recent years, the film has seen a lot of VHS and DVD exposure, most notably in the presentation Felix the Cat compilations from Bosko Video, Felix! from Lumivision, Felix the Cat: The Collector's Edition from Delta Entertainment, New Mickey from Inkwell Images Ink, the recent Felix the Cat and rarities from the 1920s Thunderbean Animation. Messmer Felix comic compilations have also begun to appear along Nine Life to Live: A Classic Felix Celebration by David Gerstein and more recently The Comic Adventures of Felix The Cat from referring productions.
According to Don Oriolo's Felix the Cat blogs, such as Set 2008 has plans for developing a new television series. Home Biography Don also mentions a 52-episode cartoon series in the works.
Main article: List of Felix the Cat cartoons
Voice actors
Mae Questel (1936)
Jack Mercer (1958-1961)
Chris Phillips (1988)
Carlos Alazraqui (Current)
Thom Adcox-Hernandez & Charlie Adler (1995-1997)
Grey DeLisle (2000-2001)
Wayne Allwine (2004)
Cultural legacy
Felix makes a cameo appearance in Disney and Amblin Entertainment film Who framed Roger Rabbit at the last film in Toons. First, he appears as the picture in hand with maroon sa rk Rk maroon's Office and then he appears as the masks of tragedy and comedy in the keystone of the entrance to Toontown.
Felix the cat is featured on the NHL goalie Felix Potvin a helmet while he played for Boston Bruins
It is believed that Naoto Shima looked at Felix the Cat as the inspiration for the design of Sonic the Hedgehog.
In Japan, Two ads for the 1991 Daihatsu Mira featured Felix. There was a special-trim package called "Felix the Mira" offered at the time.
The cartoon My Life As a Teenage Robot features a diner called "Mezmer's" (named after Otto Messmer), and the doors of the restaurant is a Felix the Cat Giant head.
In an episode of The Simpsons, Dean Scungio quotes from "The encyclopedia of animated cartoons" in the history of Felix: A Felix Charles Lindbergh became the doll's with his famous flight across the Atlantic. "In another episode of The Simpsons, where the origins of cartoon characters itchy & wont be explored, parallels some of the history of the disputed Felix's creation set forth above, and includes a spoof film entitled Manhattan Madness, presented as the first itchy & veteran cartoon, as from 1919, which is similar in style to "Felix in Hollywood" and other early Felix animations.
Felix Cat appeared in 1927 Macy's Thanksgiving Day parade, making him the first balloon to float in the parade.
Felix appeared in the opening credits of Futurama episodes How Hermes Requisitioned Her Groove Back, The lesser of Two Evils and War is the H-Word
See also
Animation in the United States during the silent era
Kit-Cat Klock
Winsor McCay
Dan Voiculescu
Golden Age of American animation
Baby Felix
^ Solomon, 34, says that character was "as yet unnamed Felix.
^ Http: / /
Solomon ^ ABCDE 34.
^ [Dead link]
^ AB "All Media and legends ... A thumbnail dipped in tar." Archived from the original on 09/28/2008. Retrieved 9/14/2008.
Barriers 29 and 34 ^ Solomon.
^ Barriers 30.
ABC ^ Islands 37.
^ For example, Solomon, 34, Marcel Brion quote on this point.
^ Solomon 36.
^ Quoted in Solomon 34.
^ "The Queers - Interviews. Archived from the original 28.09.2008 on. Retrieved 9/14/2008.
^ Http://
^ Quoted in Solomon 37.
^ Http: / /
^ Http://
Barrier, Michael (1999): Hollywood cartoon. Oxford University Press.
Beck, Jerry (1998): The 50 greatest cartoons. JG Press.
Canemaker, John (1991): Felix: The Twisted Tale of the Most Famous the Cat's World. Pantheon, New York.
Crafton, Donald (1993): Before Mickey: The Animated Film, 18,981,928. University of Chicago Press.
Culhane, Shamus (1986): Address Animals and Other People. St. Martin's Press.
Gerstein, David (1996): Nine Life to Live. Fantagraphics Books.
Gifford, Denis (1990): American Animated Films: The Silent Era, 18,971,929. McFarland and Company.
Maltin, Leonard (1987): Of Mice and Magic: A History of American Animated Cartoons. Penguin Books.
Solomon, Charles (1994): The History of Animation: Enchanted Drawings. Outlet Books Company.
Further reading
Patricia Vettel Tom (1996): Felix the Cat as Modern fraud. American Art, Vol. 10, No. 1 (Spring, 1996), pp. 6487
External links
Wikiquote has a collection of quotations related to: Felix the Cat
Wikimedia Commons has media related to: Felix the Cat
The Official Felix The Cat Website
The Classic Felix the Cat Page Golden Age Cartoons
Australian Broadcasting Corporation, 2004, rewind "Felix the Cat" (remember the controversy create more characters.)
State Library of New South Wales, 2005, "Reclaiming Felix the Cat" PDF (768 KiB). Exhibition guide, including many pictures.
Felix The Cat
Key People
Pat Sullivan Otto Messmer Joe Don Oriolo Oriolo
Films and TV
Theatrical cartoons (1919-1936) Felix the Cat (TV series) (1958-1961) Felix the Cat: The Movie (1991) The Twisted Tales of Felix the Cat (1995-1997) Baby Felix (2000-2001) Felix the Cat saves Christmas (2004)
Felix the Cat (1992 video game) Felix the Cat's Cartoon Toolbox
King Features Syndicate comics
This amazing apartment Spider-Man 3-G Baby Blues Barney Google and anger Smith Beetle Bailey The Better Half Between Friends Bizarro Blondie The Brilliant Mind of Edison Lee Buckles crankshaft Deflocked pot Curtis Dennis the menace Dustin Donald Duck Edge City The Family Circus Felix the Cat Flash Gordon Funky Winkerbean Hgar suffer just awful Hazel Henry Hi and Lois Judge Parker Jos Carioca The Katzenjammer Kids The Duck Lockhorns Fillmore Mandrake the Magician Mark Trail Marvin Mary Worth Mickey Mouse Mother Goose and Grimm Mutts My Cage Sa Fastrack The Pajama Diaries The Phantom Piranha Club Popeye Prince Valiant Pros & Cons of Rex Morgan, MD Rhymes with Orange Safe havens Sally back to Sam and Silo Sherman's lagoon Slylock Shoe Six Chix Fox and Comics for Kids Tiger Tina's Groove Todd the Dinosaur Tundra quickly pinhead zits
Abie the Agent Betty Boop Betty Boop and Felix the wrong Ark Bringing Up Father Buz Sawyer flapper Filosofy Etta Kett Franklin Fibbs Happy Grandma Hejji forest hooligan Jim King of the Royal Mounted Krazy Kat Little Annie Rooney Little Iodine Little Jimmy The Little King Mister Breger Norb The Norm Pete the tramp patrol Red Barry Redeye Radio Reg'lar Fellers Rusty Riley Rip Kirby Sam's Strip Secret Agent X-9 Steve Roper and Mike Nomad They'll Do It Every Time Tim Tyler Luck's Triple Take Trudy Tillie the workers Toots and Casper Tumbleweeds
Categories: Felix the Cat | 1920s | History of animation | Animated characters | Fictional characters in comics | 1919 introductions | Animated film series | Fictional mute characters | Fictional anthropomorphic characters | Fictional category catsHidden: All articles with dead external links | Articles with dead external links since September 2008 | Articles weasel words from November 2008 | All articles unsourced statements | Articles unsourced statements since in August 2009 About the Author

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  • Most of the early Felix cartoons mirrored American attitudes of the “roaring twenties”. Ethnic stereotypes appeared in such shorts as Felix Goes Hungry (1924). Recent events such as the Russian Civil War is depicted as Felix shorts puzzled All (1924). Flappers were caricatured Felix strikes it Rich (Also 1924). He also became involved in union organizing Felix Revolts (1923). Some shorts, Felix even performed a song of Charleston.
    In 1928, ceased Educational releasing the Felix cartoons and some were reissued by First National Pictures. Copley Pictures distributed them from 1929 to 1930. He saw a brief three cartoon resurrection again in 1936 by the Van Beuren Studios (The Goose that Laid the Golden Egg, Neptune nonsense and Bold King Cole). Sullivan is most of marketing for the character in the 1920s, the shorts he spoke in a high voice sounds like a child that was provided by Mae Questel, the voice of Betty Boop and Olive Oyl, i have also the same views about this topic.

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