Daffy Duck

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Daffy Duck is a Cartoon Figure, born in Warner’s studio in 1937. This is a hysterical black duck that brought madness to the cartoon world. Until then, animated themes such as Mickey Mouse were dominated by animated themes. Daffy Duck is the creation of the great American cartoonist Teixeirae, who sang the surreal touches of the microcosm of paper heroes.

In his design, he played a major role and another great cartoon personality, Bob Klobet (Mickey Mouse, Porky Pie). His voice to the hero was “lent” until 1989 to Mel Brock, the leading vocal actor in the US.
Daffy Duck made his feature film debut in the black-and-white short film of Texas Porky’s Duck Hunt, which was released in American theaters on April 17, 1937.

His role was small, but quickly stood out and in the years to come he was one of the protagonists in the animated series Loony Tunes and Merry Melodies, as an awe-inspiring awe-inspiring Porky Pie, with whom they later became friends.

Porky is counted, while the Godfather the theatrical, scandalous and permanently out of control. Hence his name, the Daffy which in English means whimsical. He always chooses to be in the wrong place and time, while constantly grumble, considering himself as the eternal victim.




Daffy Duck became superstar in the 1940s. He starred in several cartoons on war, when he called on the Americans to join the army and when they fought the Nazis. In the 1950s, his star began to sink and served as a protagonist, as a great rival of the most famous hare, Bugs Buny, which then went mad.

From obscurity, he came out in 1988 when he appeared in Robert Zemeckis’s film Who Stucked Roger Rabbit, and then starred in Space Jam (1996) and Looney Tunes: Back to Action (2003).

In 1998, Daffy Duck was honored by the US Post Office, with the 33 ¢ stamp issue.