Sinkin' in the Bathtub

Genre: 
Comedy · 

Release Date: April 19, 1930

Status: Released

Running time: 8m

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Network & Production Companies
Warner Bros. CartoonsThe Vitaphone Corporation

Plot.

The film begins with a man taking a bath. A series of gags allows him to play the shower spray like a harp, pull up his pants by tugging his hair, and give the spotlight to the bathtub itself which stands on its hind feet to perform a dance.

Where To Watch.

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This Movie Is About.

Wiki.

Sinkin' in the Bathtub is the first Warner Bros. theatrical cartoon short as well as the first of the Looney Tunes series. The cartoon features Bosko, and the title is a pun on the 1929 song Singin' in the Bathtub. The short debuted in April 1930 (most likely April 19), at the Warner Bros. Theater in Hollywood.The name of the Looney Tunes series bears an obvious debt to the Walt Disney Animation Studios' Silly Symphony series, which began in 1929. Steve Schneider writes that this "immediately reveals Harman and Ising's belief that the only way to compete—or even to survive—in the cartoon trade was to cleave to the Disney version."Made in 1930, this short marked the theatrical debut of Bosko the "Talk-Ink Kid" whom Harman and Ising had created to show to Warner Brothers. Bosko became their first star character, surpassed only much later by Porky Pig and Daffy Duck. Notably, this is the only publicly released Bosko short to feature Bosko's original blackface dialect provided by animator Carman Maxwell; he would later adopt a more falsetto voice for later films. Bosko's girlfriend Honey was voiced by Rochelle Hudson.The short was produced, directed, supervised and co-animated by Harman and Ising, with animation by a very young Friz Freleng and his friends. Leon Schlesinger was credited as an associate producer, and the title card also gave credit to the Western Electric apparatus used to create the film. Frank Marsales served as music director, arranging the tunes to be played by drummer-bandleader Abe Lyman and his orchestra of Brunswick Records musicians. All of the songs were recently popular numbers in the Warner Bros. catalog, which added a cross-promotional aspect. Beyond the title song which is heard at the beginning and the end, tunes included "Tiptoe Through the Tulips", "Lady Luck" from the 1929 film The Show of Shows, "I'm Forever Blowing Bubbles", and "Painting the Clouds with Sunshine".
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