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 Have you bookmarked Nifter.com yet?  Great sound effects of Porky Pig here! Page 1 Free Porky Pig Sound Effects Downloads Audio Clips

Home > Free Sound Effects Categories > Cartoons and Cartoon Characters > Looney Tunes Characters > Porky Pig




Download Looney Tunes Porky Pig Sound Effects
Download free sound effects, audio clips and recordings of Porky Pig speaking (talking) and saying his favorite quotes and phrases from the Looney Tunes Cartoons television show. The irresistable character that is Porky Pig has been a perennial animated television favorite for decades and his popularity shows no signs of stopping. Download any sound clip of Porky Pig absolutely free and have some fun with the voice that everyone recognizes.
The Looney Tunes and Merrie Melodies Characters Sound Bites Collection
Porky Pig is part of the Looney Tunes cartoon characters collection of audio clips which is a sub-section of Cartoons and Cartoon Characters. These, in turn, are part of the thousands of free sound effects in the Cartoons category. The Free Sound Effects main page can be found by selecting this link.

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All of the free sound clip downloads below are wave (.wav) or MP3 (.mp3) audio files unless otherwise specified.

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Bugs Bunny   Daffy Duck    Free Cartoons and Cartoon Characters Sound Effects Porky Pig   Elmer Fudd   Road Runner   Tweety Bird  

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Free Porky Pig Sound Effects Downloads Page 1

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Porky Pig
'Happy birthday you thing from another world you.' (Hapy ah b-beep b-beep birthday)
Most Popular Porky Pig Quote of All Time Audio Clip
'That's all folks.' (Stutter, phrase, end of show music)
Common Porky Pig Sound Clip Quote
'Big deal.'
The Tired Voice of Porky Pig
'But I'm weary.'
Porky Isn't Jack Sound File
'But my name isn't Jack.'
Porky Pig Popular Audio Quote
'Here we go again.'
Is Porky Pig being Sarcastic?
'I don't know how I could have doubted you.' (Free Porky Pig Sound Clip Downloads)
Believe it Or Not - Porky Says He's Not Stupid
'I'm not so stupid.'
Porky Pig Talks Without Stuttering Audio
'Is there any insanity in your family.'
Simple Porky Pig Phrase with Little Stutter
'That's silly.'
Porky Pig's Long Winded, Stuttering Thank You
'Your majesty.'
Looney Tune's Porky Pig Sound Clip
'Yeah, oh sure.'


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Animated Cartoon Sounds   Homer Simpson   Looney Tunes Characters   Songs from The Simpsons   South Park  

Looney Tunes Characters
Bugs Bunny   Daffy Duck    Free Cartoons and Cartoon Characters Sound Effects Porky Pig   Elmer Fudd   Road Runner   Tweety Bird  

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iFact #16 - Looney Tunes and Merrie Melodies Porky Pig
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About Porky Pig
Porky Pig is one of the animated cartoon character stars in Warner Bros. Looney Tunes and Merrie Melodies series of cartoons. He was the first character created by the studio to draw audiences based on his star power, and the animators (particularly Bob Clampett) created many critically acclaimed shorts using the fat little pig. Even after he was supplanted by later characters, Porky continued to be popular with moviegoers and, more importantly, the Warners directors, who recast him in numerous everyman and sidekick roles. He is known for his signature line at the end of each short, 'Th-th-th-that's all folks!' The slogan had also been used by both Bosko and Buddy and even Beans at the end of every Looney Tunes cartoon. In contrast, the Merrie Melodies series used the slogan: So Long, Folks! until the late 1930s when it was replaced with the same one used on the Looney Tunes series. (When Bugs Bunny was the closing character, he would break the pattern by simply saying, 'And Dat's De End!') He is also known for his severe stutter. He often changes his words mid-sentence to correct his stutter. For example, a line like 'what's going on?' turns into something like, 'what's guh-guh-guh - what's happening?'

Porky Pig in the Early Films
The character was designed by animator Bob Clampett and introduced in the short I Haven't Got a Hat (first released on March 2, 1935), directed by Friz Freleng. Studio head Leon Schlesinger suggested that Freleng do a cartoon version of the popular Our Gang films. Porky only has a minor role in the film, but the fat little stuttering pig quickly became popular. Porky's name came from two brothers who were childhood classmates of Freleng's, nicknamed 'Porky' and 'Piggy.'

Since Hugh Harman and Rudolf Ising had left the studio in 1933, taking the studio's star character Bosko with them, Looney Tunes had been kept afloat by cartoons featuring the bland Buddy. Porky's introduction ushered Buddy out the door and pointed to things to come. Tex Avery was hired to the studio in 1936, and his film Gold Diggers of '49 reused much of the cast from I Haven't Got a Hat, albeit in wildly different roles. Porky transitioned from a shy little boy to an immensely fat adult. Though he was still in a supporting role, Porky got most of the laughs. The directors realized they had a star on their hands.

Porky shared his stutter with the voice actor who originally played him, Joe Dougherty, who actually did have a stuttering problem. Because Dougherty could not control his stutter, however, production costs became too high. The versatile Mel Blanc won the audition for the character in 1937. Blanc continued the stutter; however, it was harnessed for a more precise comedic effect (such as stumbling over a simple word only to substitute a longer word without difficulty.) Porky's Duck Hunt was released in 1937, and Blanc officially became the permanent voice of Porky until his death in 1989. In later interviews, Blanc often made the claim that he intended Porky's stutter to be suggestive of the grunting of actual pigs (although other cartoon pigs do not have such a severe stuttering problem). Porky is currently voiced by Bob Bergen.

Porky starred in dozens of films in the late 1930s. The directors still did not have a grasp on the character, however; his appearance, age, and personality all varied from picture to picture. One such cartoon, Porky the Rainmaker, features both a Porky Jr. and a Porky Sr. Bob Clampett finally pinned Porky down, making him cuter, slimmer, smarter, and less of a stutterer. Clampett's Porky was an innocent traveler, taking in the wonders of the world—and in Clampett's universe, the world is a very weird place indeed. This principle is perhaps best demonstrated in Porky in Wackyland, a film that sends Porky on a quest to find the last of the Dodos. This cartoon was selected for preservation by the National Film Registry in 2000.

In his commentary as part of the 1970s documentary film, Bugs Bunny: Superstar, Clampett discussed the fact that his early version of Tweety Bird had to be redesigned after his first picture because the producers thought he 'looked naked'. Meanwhile, as Clampett noted, nothing was ever made of the fact that 'all those years, Porky never wore any pants!'


This Porky Pig iFact originally posted under: Free Porky Pig Sound Effects Downloads Audio Clips.
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