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63 of 66 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars They're tiny, they're toony!
I,ve waited for so long and it's finally here! The first volume of Tiny Toon Adventures on DVD! I remember Tiny Toon Adventures from my childhood back when I was a young lass. In case you are unfamiliar, Tiny Toons is about a second generation of young Toons who are kid-like versions of Looney Tunes. They attend a school called Acme Looneversity where the original Looney...
Published on May 19, 2008 by Vulture Girl

versus
13 of 18 people found the following review helpful
3.0 out of 5 stars So wanted to love these DVDs
As a huge Tiny Toons fan I waited many long years for this in anticipation they would release it with the same high quality and interesting extras and packaging as other Warner Brothers animation. See the Looney Tunes: Golden Collection, Vol. 1-4 series for how good WB can do when they put in the effort. This first Tiny Toons release apparently didn't warrant the same...
Published on July 31, 2008 by M. Pawliger


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63 of 66 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars They're tiny, they're toony!, May 19, 2008
By 
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I,ve waited for so long and it's finally here! The first volume of Tiny Toon Adventures on DVD! I remember Tiny Toon Adventures from my childhood back when I was a young lass. In case you are unfamiliar, Tiny Toons is about a second generation of young Toons who are kid-like versions of Looney Tunes. They attend a school called Acme Looneversity where the original Looney Tune characters are teachers. They teach Buster, Babs and the other Tiny Toons on how to become the 2nd generation of Toons and they earn a diploma of Lunacy when they graduate. If they're not at school, the young toons are out having adventures that are often parodies of popular movies, TV shows, comic books, etc. Tiny Toons like 80s and 90s cartoons and many other classics have true humor and absolutley none of the rotten toilet humor and idiocy that's in the horrible cartoons and animated films of today. Thanks to this and other DVDs, we can now have the classics with us forever. The humor in Tiny Toons is witty and often has parodies of popular TV shows and movies. This is one classic you may want to share with your family.

Tiny Toon Adventures began production when Warner Bros. reinstated its animation studio in 1980. It debuted in 1990 on Fox Kids and ended production in 1995. A major precedent was the success of Who Framed Roger Rabbit. Tiny Toon Adventures is a witty show that often contained political and entertainment satire. Caricature versions of celebrities made frequent appearances, though were almost always voiced by imitators, and often appeared under parody names. Tiny Toon Adventures is a series that kids, teens and adults of all ages can enjoy.

This is defintely a recommendation for all DVD libraries.

Here's a list of the episodes per disc.

disc 1
The Looney Beginning
A Quack in the Quarks
The Wheel O' Comedy
Test Stress
The Buster Bunny Bunch
Her Wacky Highness
Hollywood Plucky
Journey to the Center of Acme Acres

disc 2
It's Buster Bunny Time
Stuff That Goes Bump in the Night
Looking Out for the Little Guy
Starting From Scratch
Citizen Max
Furball Follies
Hare Raising Night
The Acme Acres Zone

disc 3
Life in the 1990s
Rock n' Roar
Prom-ise Her Anything
Hare Today,Gone Tomorrow
Cinemaniacs
You Asked For it
Gang Busters
Wake Up Call of the Wild

disc 4 side 1
Buster and the Wolverine
You Asked For it part 2
Europe in 30 Minutes
The Wacko World of Sports
Rainy Daze
Fields of Honey
Sawdust and Toonsil
Spring in Acme Acres

Disc 4 side 2
Psychic Fun-Omenon Day
The Wild World of Elmyra
A Ditch in Time
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62 of 71 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars Why Season 1 Volume 1? Explained..., April 19, 2008
Why Season 1 Volume 1?

Season 1 was odd with a whopping 65 episodes. Most likely it will be broken up into "Season 1 Volume 1" and "Season 1 Volume 2" DVD releases although Volume 2 hasn't been announced yet.

Fans are hoping the following will also be released on DVD:

Season 2 had 13 episodes

Season 3 had 20 episodes (which included the 30 minute "It's a Wonderful Tiny Toon Christmas Special" as an episode)

There were two hour long specials:
"Night Ghoulery"
"Tiny Toons Spring Break Special"

And a direct to video release:
"How I Spent My Vacation"
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36 of 41 people found the following review helpful
4.0 out of 5 stars The adventures continue, January 29, 2009
By 
This review is from: Steven Spielberg Presents Tiny Toon Adventures: Season 1 Volume Two (DVD)
Growing up in the 80s and the 90s make me thankful for I had grown up with many of the best animated cartoons, Tiny Toons being one of them. In many ways, the cartoons of the 80s/90s were the best for they had adventure, action, witty humor(and no toilet/rotten humor), good vs.evil emotion and personality. Shows like Tiny Toons and other shows of the 80s and 90s were made in very good taste - they had really smart humor and nice cultural references, they did'nt have any dirty or obscene material, and as opposed to many modern TV shows, movies and animated films that try to be funny by being dirty, this show and other shows were funny in a good clean way. As a fan of Tiny Toon Adventures, I was pleased to hear about the second volume. I was happy with the first volume and hearing about the second volume has me excited. Fans of Tiny Toons, 80s/90s cartoons would be happy to hear of this volume. This set comes in 4 discs and contains the rest of the first season.

Tiny Toon Advenuters is about a generation of toon kids who attend a school called Acme Looniversity where Bugs Bunny and the rest of the Looney Tunes characters are teachers and teach them on how to become the second generation of toons. They're adventures are often parodies of movies, tv shows, comic books and other forms of popular culture. Tiny Toon Adventures is a witty show that often contained political and entertainment satire. Caricature versions of celebrities made frequent appearances, though were almost always voiced by imitators, and often appeared under parody names.

Tiny Toon Adventures debuted in 1990 and was shown on Fox Kids and later put into syndication. A major precedent for the series was the success of Who Framed Roger Rabbit. This is one good show you may want to share with your kids and your family. I myself remember growing up with this show and those who also grew up with 80s/90s shows and Fox Kids will appreciate this. Tiny Toon Adventures is a series that kids, teens and adults of all ages can enjoy.

Here are the list of episodes per disc

Disc 1
Animaniacs
Career Oppor-Toon-ities
Strange Tales of Weirs Science
Inside Plucky Duck
The Acme Bowl
Dating Acme Acres Style
Best O'Plucky Duck

Disc 2
Hero Hampton
Whale's Tales
Ask Mr.Popular
Son on Looniversity Daze
Mr.Popular's Rules of Cool
Fair Tales of the 90s
Who Bopped Bugs Bunny
Tiny Toon Music Television

Disc 3
Return to the Acme Acres Zone
The Acme Home Shopping Zone
Weirdest Story Ever Told
Veiwer Mail Day
Son of the Wacko World of Sports
Pollution Sollution
You Asked For it Again
Brave Tales of Real Rabbits

Disc 4
How Sweetie it is
New Character Day
Here's Hamton
No Toon is an Island
K-ACME TV
High Toon
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21 of 23 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars Tiny Toons are back with more fun!, February 9, 2009
By 
Mikhail Kamenskiy (Stavropol, Russian Federation) - See all my reviews
(REAL NAME)   
This review is from: Steven Spielberg Presents Tiny Toon Adventures: Season 1 Volume Two (DVD)
In my opinion, Steven Spielberg's Tiny Toon Adventures, along with its follow-up show Animaniacs, were the very best animated comedy shows of the early 90s. I was delighted to see the first volume of Tiny Toon Adventures' first season coming to DVD, and of course the first volume left me eager for more. And very soon, on the 21st of April, 2009, the wacky world of Acme Acres, along with its cute, funny, loony characters, will be back with the remaining 30 fun-packed episodes of the first season! Tiny Toons never failed to make me laugh when I was a kid and they never fail to make me laugh now that I'm an adult. Tiny Toon Adventures is a show that's made in very good taste - it has really smart humor and nice cultural references, it doesn't have any dirty or obscene material, and as opposed to many modern TV shows that try to be funny by being dirty, Tiny Toon Adventures is very funny in a good, clean way. Tiny Toons has something for all ages - kids and teenagers will have a lot of fun and will actually learn some life lessons along the way (the show has some 'educational' episodes meant to bring a message to the children), while the adults will appreciate the smart humor and cultural references. And of course, everybody will appreciate the top-quality animation created by some of the greatest animation studios of the day (Tokyo Movie Shinsha, anyone?), will love the nicely drawn cute characters, each of which is well thought-out and has his/her own personality, and will adore the fun-packed stories in each of the episodes.

In case you're a fan of good, high-quality classic animation, or if you like animated comedy shows, or if you just like to have fun and if you have a good sense of humor, don't miss Tiny Toon Adventures! If you got the first volume of the first season, I'm sure you'll adore the second volume too, and if you haven't yet experienced Tiny Toon Adventures, it might just as well be a good idea to grab both volumes and prepare for a few days of fun and wackiness!
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23 of 27 people found the following review helpful
4.0 out of 5 stars Pretty good, but it should be better, July 24, 2008
Picked up my copy today, and here's a rundown of my impressions of it.

The Bad: The packaging is terrible. Generic clipart drawn in that really kiddieafied style that was so common in the merchandizing back in the day

DVD Menus. Now, granted, the menus on the Animaniacs and P&TB sets were not fantastic, but they were not so hideous either. The TTA ones are just as simple as those, but instead of some nice new artwork, they are presented over a screencap from an episode.

Special Features: Well, there is only 1. The highlight of it is the introductory narration by Fowlmouth. Then, it gets into a pretty generic rehash of what was so great about the Looney Tunes. Spends about half its length on that without really saying all that much that we have not heard before. Granted, Bob Clampett's daughter had a lot to say, and she did basicly say that TTA was good, and sorta implied that her father would have liked it. (Take that, John K!) Then, it finally gets into how LT inspired various parts of TTA, but in a not very in depth way. There's some talk about how involved Steven Speilberg was, but again, nothing new about how it was said. And then, there was Tom Ruegger... I repeat my assessment that he's a modern day Leon Slessinger/Eddie Selzer. He may have some talent, but like his LT predecessors, he has NO CLUE about the show he produced. After going on at great length about how Looney Tunes were made for adults, he then goes on to say how they went out of their way to make Tiny Toons a show for little kids. Did he ever even *watch* his own show? Most annoying. Finally, there was NOTHING on the voice work. I hope there will be better features on subsequent sets.

Episode Order: Instead of arragining them in production order, which would put Hare Today Gone Tomorrow fist, they are arrainged in order of original airdate, meaning that The Looney Beginning is first. Along with this ordering are all the strange continuity errors that can be so confusing that viewing them in production order clears up nicely. (I wonder what this will mean for the Toons from the Crypt episode, which was never aired during the inital run, but only showd up when Nickelodeon got the show and aired them in production order.)

The Good: The episodes are unedited. This is a big one. For example, the extra costume when Buster is first drawn in The Looney Beginning and Sweetie's audition are right where they are supposed to be, instead of missing like they were for most of the shows syndicated run. There were even a couple of other very short clips in some of the epsiodes that I did not recognize, so it looks like we are getting an uncut set of episodes.

Now, don't get me wrong, the good far outweighs the bad. I am just dissapointed that this show, the one that really sparked the whole Silver Age of Animation at WB, and in my estimation, everplace else as well, deserved a better presentation than the one it got.

Hopefully some of these shortcomings will be corrected in subsequent sets.

But I tend to doubt it.
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18 of 22 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars There's Tiny, There's Tooney, There's Alsmost Done!, March 1, 2009
This review is from: Steven Spielberg Presents Tiny Toon Adventures: Season 1 Volume Two (DVD)
Tiny Toon Adventures is a MOST REMEMBERIABLE cartoon for the 90s! I WILL BE HAPPY after Season 1, Volume 2 arrives on April 21, 2009! Tiny Toon Adventures Season 2 has 13 episodes, and Season 3 has 20 episodes, so WHY NOT release them in one final DVD Package? It will be another FINE 4-Disc set.

Tiny Toon Adventures Seasons 2 & 3

Disc 1
Pledge Week
Going Places
Elephant Issues
Hog-Wild Hamton
Playtime Toons
Toon Physics
Acme Cable TV
Buster and Babs go Hawaiian

Disc 2
Henry Youngman Day
Love Disconnection
Kon Ducki
Sepulveda Boulevard
Take Elmyra Please
Thirteensomething
New Class Day
Fox Trot

Disc 3
What Makes Toon Tick
Flea for your Life
The Return of Batduck
Toons Take Over
Toons from the Crypt
Two-Tone Town
Buster's Directorial Debut
Washingtoon

Disc 4 - Side 1
Toon TV
Grandma's Dead
Music Day
The Horror of Slumber Party Mountain
Sports Shorts
Weekday Afternoon Live
A Cat's Eye View
Best of Buster Day

Disc 4 - Side 2
It's a Wonderful Tiny Toon Christmas Special
Tiny Toons Spring Break Special
Night Ghoulery

Please release the final 33 episodes of Tiny Toon Adventures, for the Holidays of 2009!
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6 of 7 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars Tiny Toon Adventures - The First Season (Part I), April 16, 2009
The Classic Animated Hit From Warner Brothers and Steven Spielberg, TINY TOON ADVENTURES is On DVD and Brings Fans Delight When It Came Out. Sure It's Only The First Half of Season One, But It's Still A Must-Buy For The Young and Old Alike.

Episodes Include:

The Looney Beging - Tiny Toon Adventures is Created By A Failed Animation Creator and The Carecters (Mainly Buster & Babs Bunny, No Realation) Are Introduced For The First Time. Ussualy I Don't Find A Certain Charm in The First Episode In A Series, But in All of Spielberg's Cartoons (Animaniacs, Freakazoid etc.) Always Seem To Succed In Every Way From Indroudition Carecters To Coming Up With A Great Plot Always Works on The First Episode. (5/5)

A Quack in The Quarks - Plucky Gets Captured By Tiny Green Duck-Like Aliens Who Later Get Captured By A Darth Vader-Like Villian and Buster, Babs, and Hamton Come To The Rescue. A Brilliant, Clever STAR WARS Parody. Certainly Not The Best, But Still Clever and Funny For Fans of TINY TOONS and STAR WARS To Be Very Pleased By. Clever Costuming is Provided as Well, Buster Bunny is Dressed Up Like HAN SOLO, Babs Bunny Dressed Up Like PRINCESS LIA, Hamton is Dressed Up Like R2-D2, and Plucky Duck is Dressed Up Like LUKE SKYWALKER. (5/5)

The Wheel O' Comedy - 3 Animated Shorts Are Presented in This Episode Staring, Elmyra Duff, Dizzy Devil, Montana Max, Furball, Bubs Bunny, Buster Bunny, and Pluky Duck. This is A Great Bunch of Shorts With The Best of The Bunch Being WIN, LOSE OR KERPLOWIE in Wich Montana Max Tries To Make The Host of The Game Show ''Win, Lose or Kerplowie'' To Make Him Win, But Montana Max Ends Up With A Hilarious Result. (5/5)

Test Stresed - 3 Animated Shorts Are Presented in This Episode That Star Pluky Duck, Shierly The Loon, Buster Bunny, Furball, Selverster, Lil' Seezzer, and Foul Mouth. Another Great Bunch of Shorts With The Best Being TO BLEEP OR NOT TO BLEEP in Which Foul Mouth (With The Help of Buster Bunny) Tries To Break His Swearing Habbit To Ask Shierly The Loon on A Date. (5/5)

The Buster Bunny Bunch - 3 Animated Shorts Are Presented in This Episode That Star Buster Bunny, Dizzy Devil, Babs Bunny, Arnold The Dog, and Shierly The Loon. This A Decent Batch of Cartoons With The Best Being BUFFED BUNNY in Which Buster Bunny Works Out To Impress Babs. (3/5)

Other Episodes:
-Her Wacky Highness
-Hollywood Plucky
-Journey To The Center of Acme Acres
-It's Buster Bunny Time
-Stuff That Goes Bump in The Night
-Looking Out For The Little Guys
-Starting From Scratch (A Parody of AMERCIAN TAIL)
-Citizen Max (A Parody of CITIZEN CANE)
-Hare Raising Night
-Furrball Folies
-Aceme Acres Zone (A Parody of TWILIGHT ZONE)
-Life in The 90s
-Rock 'N Roar
-Prom-ise Her Anything (My Favorite Episode in This Set)
-Hare Today, Gone Tomorrow
-Cinemaniacs
-You Asked For It (Part I)
-Gang Busters
-Wake Up Call of The Wild
-Buster & The Wolverine
-You Asked For It (Part II)
-Europe in 30 Minutes
-Wacko World of Sports
-Rainy Daze
-Fields of Honey
-Sawdust and Toonsil
-Spring in Acme Acres
-Psychic Funomenon Day
-Wid World of Elmyra
-A Ditch in Time

Overall Rating-5/5
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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful
4.0 out of 5 stars Vastly Underrated and wonderfully subversive, January 27, 2009
Tiny Toons were not younger versions of Warner Bros. famous Looney Tunes characters but in reality they were the next generation of cartoon stars. Developed by Steven Spielberg in conjunction with Warner Bros., Tiny Toons premiered in 1990, beginning in syndication and then moving to the Fox Kids network.

The opening toon is called "A Looney Beginning". Those familiar with Warners classic cartoons will recall that they often broke down that imaginary wall between fantasy and reality, mixing their characters with their real life creators. An animator (voiced by Steven Spielberg) is given until 9:00am the following day to come up with a new hit cartoon or else he's out of a job. He works feverishly creating and throwing away ideas until those ideas take on a life of their own in the form of Buster and Babs Bunny. Those two rascally rabbits actually end up as the real creators of Acme Acres and all its interesting characters including Plucky Duck, Hampton J. Pig, Dizzy Devil, and others.

These characters are all heavily influenced by Bugs, Daffy, Porky, Tazz, and the rest of the Looney Tunes cast. In fact, they are all instructors at Acme University, teaching their students how to be funny cartoon characters. Some of the more original characters in the series include the loud, abrasive, and obnoxious Montana Max (Based on Yosemite Sam), Elmyra Duff (a female version of Elmer Fudd), and Shirley the Loon.

The four disc set includes 35 episodes in all, roughly a third of the entire series run. While the show isn't as satirical and subversive as the classic Looney Tunes it does have its moments. Kids will love the show but won't get the gist of all of the inside jokes. Nothing is sacred as the writers lampoon politics, entertainment, sports, and just about everything else. "It's Buster Bunny Time" is a parody of the old Howdy Doody show. "Hollywood Plucky" features caricatures of celebs such as Jack Nicholson, Mike Tyson, Pee Wee Herman, Cher, the cast of Star Trek, and Batman in one of the most hilarious episodes of the first season.

The voice talent was outstanding throughout, upholding a long Warner Bros. tradition. While the Tiny Toons were certainly based on the Looney Tunes, each actor puts forth a tremendous effort to make their characters unique and not just a retread. Particularly impressive was the animation. While nothing might match the superior Warner Cartoons of the 1940s, the Tiny Toons were head and shoulders above the later Looney Toons and Merrie Melodies of the late 60s. The success of Tiny Toons reinvigorated the Warner Animation studio and paved the way for futures shows Like Batman: The Animated Series, Animaniacs, and Pinky and the Brain. Tiny Toons did an impressive job of holding up the long, proud lineage of Warner Bros. animation.
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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful
4.0 out of 5 stars The beginning of WB silver age animation, with rough patches, October 11, 2008
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I remember when this series first came out on weekday afternoons. I enjoyed it immensely and found lots of laughs and fun stories. Some of the humor is definitely dated to the early 90s, the culture and personalities of the day, but I think children, youths and adults can still find plenty to enjoy about it. This series was essentially the beginning of a string of animated hits from Warner Brothers during the 90s television animation revival, roughly coinciding with Disney's launch of a high-quality series of television animated programs. The writing and music were great, with some stories and characters more memorable than others. This first volume features some of the most classic episodes that I remember best and most fondly.

However, the transfers on this set are rather poor. Much poorer than those of Pinky and the Brain and Animaniacs volumes. They look like transfers from old syndication tapes, the picture being somewhat soft.

Also, during this early period WB was farming out the animation work all over the world. Most of the studios did good to very good work animating these programs. Unfortunately one studio seemed to get a disproportionate amount of the work during these early days and did an absolutely terrible job. Kennedy Cartoons animated and for all intents and purposes ruined large portions of these cartoons and even whole episodes. How can I describe how unappealing their animation was? Basically the guilty parties should be hunted down and punished. How in the world they could receive the model sheets, do their sorry excuse for animation, look at the two in comparison and not see that their product looked like absolute garbage is beyond me. The characters are consistently off model, with stupid "cigar-chewing" mouths, goofy hand posture, shuffling feet, look like they're squatting on the floor all the time, and bouncing incessantly. To see this worthless junk animated over the lavishly painted backgrounds of this series is a bit disconcerting. It's even more egregious, almost criminal, when Kennedy got their dirty mitts on classic characters like Elmer and Bugs for short segments, such as in "Fields of Honey". I remember tuning in for re-runs of this show after school. If I saw it was one of the episodes that looked like trash I'd just turn it off.

Mercifully Warner Bros got fed up with the crap Kennedy consistently produced and finally gave them the boot. Later seasons and later WB series didn't suffer the indignity of being animated by those no-talent hacks. Here's hoping for future volumes of this series that will feature better animated episodes on the whole and have even more fun memories.
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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars Little Loonies, Humongous Laughs, August 1, 2008
From Steven Spielberg, and some of the madcap minds and twisted talents that brought you "Animaniacs"....

They're tiny, they're toon-y, they're all the little loonies ! That's right; the Emmy award-winning series "Tiny Toon Adventures" is finally out for the first time on DVD ! There are 35 cartoons of this breakthrough series on four fun-filled discs. (And one of them is 2-sided !)

If you haven't lived through the '90s decade when they first appeared (That is to say if you're new to this show), I'd be happy to tell you about these Looney Tune wannabes of Acme Acres:

Buster Bunny - He's a laid-back blue rabbit who always plays it cool. Whenever he's up against a problem, he gets to it Buster-style !
Babs Bunny - A spunky pink rabbit who is a close friend of Buster's. Watch out; she'll do an on-the-spot impersonation or three that's rather dead on.
Plucky Duck - Like his "Daffy" counterpart, this little green duck tends to steal the spotlight no matter what trouble he's in.
Hamton J. Pig - Unlike his "Porky" counterpart, he's a neat-freak swine with a rather huge appetite.
Montana Max - Monty is your typical spoiled brat boy millionaire who actually has to BUY his way into friendship.
Elmyra - This gal just L-O-V-E-S animals and can't help but squeezing them to pieces. (No, seriously, she does.)
Furrball - A hapless feline who looks for food and shelter, but he sometimes lives with Elmyra.
Sweetie - A cute little pink birdie who likes to egg on Furrball. (Sometimes literally.)
Dizzy Devil - A pint-size Taz who eats practically everything in sight.
Gogo Dodo - One of my favorite characters, Gogo is a ballistic dodo bird who calls the bizarre Wackyland his home.
Li'l Sneezer - Don't judge this cutie by his size. His sneezes pack a tremendous punch !
Shirley the Loon - She has phenomenal psychic powers that leaves her friends awestruck, yet skeptical. (Especially Plucky.)

There are lots more characters in this show that I can't possibly include in this review like Fifi La Fume, Little Beeper, Calamity Coyote, Fowl Mouth, and Mary Melody. You'll just have to see for yourself. And with so many gags, funny takes, and the like, you'll be surprised how great this show is direct from their Looniversity. Also look for the bonus feature "From Looney Tunes to Tiny Toons" where we get an inside look at the series.

So if you're a fan of Bugs Bunny or even the Warner Brothers and their sister Dot, get this set. Hopefully, part two of this ridiculously long season will be released real soon. Enjoy this until then !
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Steven Spielberg Presents Tiny Toon Adventures: Season 1 Volume Two
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