Bugs as he currently appears.
|Relatives|| Hugo Hare (uncle)|
Ace Bunny (Loonatics Unleashed descendant)
|Citizenship||Beverly Hills, California|
|Confidants|| Honey Bunny|
Daffy Duck (occasionally)
|Rivals|| Daffy Duck|
Blacque Jacque Shellaque
Marvin the Martian
Taz Tasmanian Devil
Wile E. Coyote
Curt and Pumpkinhead Martin
|Signature|| "Ehhh, what's up, Doc?"|
"Of course you know realize, this means war!"
"Ain't I a stinker?"
|First appearance|| "Porky's Hare Hunt" (first appearance as a nameless rabbit)|
"A Wild Hare" (official debut)
|Voiced by|| Mel Blanc (classic shorts)|
Jeff Bergman (Tiny Toon Adventures season 1)
Greg Burson (Tiny Toon Adventures seasons 2-3 and Animaniacs)
Billy West (Space Jam, Histeria!, and Bah, Humduck!)
Samuel Vincent (Baby Looney Tunes)
Joe Alaskey (Looney Tunes: Back in Action)
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Bugs as he appeared in his official debut, "A Wild Hare".
Bugs Bunny is the main character in the Looney Tunes series.
The fictional cartoon character Bugs Bunny was "born" in 1940 in Brooklyn, New York (or so his bio says). He soon wound up on the Warner Brothers studio lot and made his first feature appearance in Tex Avery's 'A Wild Hare', when he emerges from his rabbit hole to ask Elmer Fudd, "What's Up Doc?"
He appeared in numerous cartoon shorts in the Looney Tunes series as well as a Saturday morning and syndicated animated series. Considered an ideal actor, he was directed by Friz Freleng and Chuck Jones and several starred in feature films, including Space Jam which co-stared Michael Jordan.
The Bugs Bunny short, Knighty Knight Bugs, in which a medieval Bugs Bunny traded blows with Yosemite Sam (as the Black Knight) and his fire-breathing dragon, was awarded an Oscar. `What's Opera, Doc?', Chuck Jones' cartoon starring Bugs and Elmer parodying Wagner's Ring, was added to the Library of Congress' archive of motion pictures. It is currently (2002) the only short cartoon (as opposed to full-length feature film) included in the collection.
Recommended reading, (if you can find a copy): Bugs Bunny: 50 years and Only one Grey Hare, by Joe Adamson (1990).