Contents 1 Origin 2 History 2.1 Early years 2.2 "The Woody Woodpecker Song" 2.3 Later films 2.4 Woody in the television era 3 Reception 3.1 Legacy 4 VHS and DVD releases 5 Voice artists 6 Visual media 6.1 Theatrical cartoons 6.2 TV series 6.3 Public Service 6.4 Other appearances 6.5 Film 7 Video games 8 See also 9 References 10 External links

Origin[edit] According to Walter Lantz's press agent, the idea for Woody came during the producer's honeymoon with his wife, Gracie, in Lake Sherwood, California. A noisy acorn woodpecker[2] outside their cabin kept the couple awake at night, and when a heavy rain started, they learned that the bird had bored holes in their cabin's roof. As both Walter and Gracie told Dallas attorney Rod Phelps during a visit, Walter wanted to shoot the bird, but Gracie suggested that her husband make a cartoon about the bird, and thus Woody was born.[6] Woody shares many characteristics in common with the pileated woodpecker in terms of both physical appearance as well as his characteristic laugh, which resembles the call of the pileated woodpecker. These similarities are apparently the result of the artistic license of the creators, and have caused much confusion within the birding community amongst those who have attempted to classify Woody's species.[2]

History[edit] Early years[edit] Woody Woodpecker first appeared in the short Knock Knock on November 25, 1940. The cartoon ostensibly stars Andy Panda and his father, Papa Panda, but it is Woody who steals the show. The woodpecker constantly pesters the two pandas, apparently just for the fun of it. Andy, meanwhile, tries to sprinkle salt on Woody's tail in the belief that this will somehow capture the bird. To Woody's surprise, Andy's attempts prevail, and Woody is taken away to the psychiatric hospital— but not before his captors prove to be crazier than he is. The Woody of Knock Knock was designed by animator Alex Lovy. Woody's original voice actor, Mel Blanc, stopped performing the character after the first two cartoons to work exclusively for Leon Schlesinger Productions (Later renamed Warner Bros. Cartoons), producer of Warner Bros.' Looney Tunes and Merrie Melodies. At Leon Schlesinger's, Blanc had already established the voices of two other famous "screwball" characters who preceded Woody, Daffy Duck and Bugs Bunny. Ironically, Blanc's characterization of the Woody Woodpecker laugh had originally been applied to Happy Rabbit, a Bugs Bunny predecessor (which was Bugs Bunny originally, but different) in shorts such as the aforementioned Elmer's Candid Camera and was later transferred to Woody. Blanc's regular speaking voice for Woody was much like the early Daffy Duck, minus the lisp. Once Warner Bros. signed Blanc to an exclusive contract, Woody's voice-over work was taken over by Danny Webb, followed by Kent Rogers. Ben Hardaway later became Woody's voice after Rogers was killed in a plane crash during World War II, and would voice the woodpecker for the rest of the decade. Despite this, Blanc continued to voice Woody on a Mutual Network radio show[7] and in recordings for Capitol Records from 1948 until 1955,[8] while his laugh would continue to be used in the shorts until 1951. Audiences reacted well to Knock Knock, and Lantz realized he had finally hit upon a star to replace the waning Oswald the Lucky Rabbit. Woody went on to star in a number of films. With his innate chutzpah and brash demeanor, the character was a natural hit during World War II. His image appeared on US aircraft as nose art, and on mess halls, and audiences on the homefront watched Woody cope with familiar problems such as food shortages. The 1943 Woody cartoon The Dizzy Acrobat was nominated for the 1944 Academy Award for Best Short Subject (Cartoons), which it lost to the MGM Tom and Jerry cartoon The Yankee Doodle Mouse. Woody Woodpecker's debut also marked a change in directing style for Walter Lantz studio, since the character was heavily inspired by Tex Avery-created Looney Tunes character Daffy Duck at Warner Bros, and thus Woody's cartoons tended to have a hint of Tex Avery's style and influence in terms of humor, and that's what gave Walter Lantz studio its fame. Curiously enough, Avery himself never directed a Woody Woodpecker short while at the Walter Lantz studio. Woody Woodpecker and his captive client in The Barber of Seville (1944), directed by Shamus Culhane. Animator Emery Hawkins and layout artist Art Heinemann streamlined Woody's appearance for the 1944 film The Barber of Seville, directed by Shamus Culhane. The bird became rounder, cuter, and less demented. He also sported a simplified color scheme and a brighter smile, making him much more like his counterparts at Warner Bros. and MGM. Nevertheless, Culhane continued to use Woody as an aggressive lunatic, not a domesticated straight man or defensive homebody, as many other studios' characters had become. The follow-up to The Barber of Seville, The Beach Nut, introduced Woody's original chief nemesis, Wally Walrus. Woody's wild days were numbered, however. In 1946, Lantz hired Disney veteran Dick Lundy to direct Woody's cartoons. Lundy rejected Culhane's take on the series and made Woody more defensive; no longer did the bird go insane without a legitimate reason. Lundy also paid more attention to the animation, making Woody's new films more Disney-esque in their design, style, animation, and timing. Lundy's last film for Disney was the Donald Duck short Flying Jalopy. This cartoon is played much like a Woody Woodpecker short, down to the laugh in the end. It also features a bad guy named "Ben Buzzard" who bears a strong resemblance to Buzz Buzzard, a Lantz character introduced in Wet Blanket Policy (1948), who eventually succeeded Wally Walrus as Woody's primary antagonist. In 1947, contract renewal negotiations between Lantz and Universal (now Universal-International) fell through, and Lantz began distributing his cartoons through United Artists.[9]:161 The UA-distributed Lantz cartoons featured higher-quality animation, the influence of Dick Lundy (the films' budgets remained the same).[9]:172–175 Former Disney animators such as Fred Moore and Ed Love began working at Lantz, and assisted Lundy in adding touches of the Disney style to Woody's cartoons. Despite the Disney style added for the later cartoons, Woody's cartoons still try to maintain a good dose of slapstick and madcap humor from the pre-Lundy cartoons. Wet Blanket Policy, directed by Dick Lundy, introduced Woody's new adversary Buzz Buzzard and featured Woody's Academy Award-nominated theme song, "The Woody Woodpecker Song." "The Woody Woodpecker Song"[edit] In 1947, Woody got his own theme song when musicians George Tibbles and Ramey Idriss wrote "The Woody Woodpecker Song", making ample use of the character's famous laugh. Kay Kyser's 1948 recording of the song, with Harry Babbitt's laugh interrupting vocalist Gloria Wood, became one of the biggest hit singles of 1948.[10] Other artists did covers, including Woody's original voice actor, Mel Blanc. Lantz first used "The Woody Woodpecker Song" in Wet Blanket Policy (1948), and it became the first and only song from an animated short subject to be nominated for the Academy Award for Best Original Song in 1948 but it lost out to “Buttons and Bows”.[11] Lantz soon adopted the song as Woody's theme music, and due to the song's popularity, Woody Woodpecker fan clubs sprang up, theaters held "Woody" matinées, and boys got the "Woody Woodpecker" haircut.[citation needed] "The Woody Woodpecker Song" and the Woody Woodpecker cartoons made extensive use of Woody's famous laugh, upsetting the man who created it, Mel Blanc. (He first used the laugh, in a different recording, for the seminal pre-Bugs Bunny character in 1938's Porky's Hare Hunt.) Although Blanc had only recorded three shorts as the voice of Woody, his laugh had been recorded as a stock sound effect and used in every subsequent Woody Woodpecker short up until this point. Blanc sued Lantz and lost, but Lantz settled out of court when Blanc filed an appeal. Although Lantz stopped using Blanc's Woody Woodpecker laugh as a stock effect in the early 1950s, Blanc's voice was still heard saying "Guess who?" at the beginning of every cartoon for the duration of the Woody Woodpecker series. Later films[edit] Woody Woodpecker title card, 1950. Financial problems at United Artists during the aftermath of the Paramount case affected Lantz. By the end of 1948, Lantz had shut down his studio;[9] he reopened it in 1950 with a downsized staff. Beginning with the 1950 feature film Destination Moon, which featured a segment of Woody explaining rocket propulsion, Woody's voice was assumed by Lantz's wife, Grace Stafford. According to the Lantzes, Stafford slipped a recording of herself into a stack of audition tapes, and her husband chose her without knowing her identity.[9]:185–186 Lantz also began having Stafford supply Woody's laugh, possibly due to the court case with Mel Blanc. Stafford was not credited at her own request until Misguided Missile (1958), as she felt audiences might reject a woman performing Woody's voice. Stafford also did her best to tone down the character through her voice work, to appease Universal's complaints about Woody's raucousness. Lantz signed again with Universal (now Universal-International) in 1950, and began production on two entries that director Dick Lundy and storymen Ben Hardaway and Heck Allen had begun before the 1948 layoff. These shorts have no director's credit, as Lantz claimed to have directed them himself. Puny Express (1951) was the first to be released, followed by Sleep Happy. These shorts marked a departure from past dialogue-driven shorts. Though Stafford now voiced Woody, her job was limited, as Woody (and other characters) rarely spoke in the first dozen or so shorts. It was because of these entries that Woody became popular outside the English-speaking world, thanks to the lack of a language barrier. (The Pink Panther shorts of the 1960s and 1970s also enjoyed worldwide popularity due to this pantomime luxury.) Nine more Lantz-directed Woody cartoons followed, before Don Patterson became Woody's new director in 1953. The bird was redesigned again, this time by animator LaVerne Harding. Harding made Woody smaller, cuter, and moved his crest forward from its original backwards position. (The small Lantz Studios logo seen at the start of every cartoon — Woody as an armored knight on horseback carrying a lance — continued for a while to display Woody with his former topknot.) For 1955's The Tree Medic, one last makeover was given to the woodpecker, making Woody's eye a simple black dot and taking away the green/hazel iris he'd had since his beginnings. However, Woody's eyes were not changed in the cartoon's intros, and they remained green for the rest of the shorts' production run. During this time, the intro was changed as well. Instead of having Woody's name on screen and Woody pecking a hole in the screen to introduce himself, Woody pecked his way onto the screen, say "Guess who?", peck his name on either a brown or gray wood background, and flip and flop around the screen, singing and laughing. By 1955, Paul J. Smith had taken over as primary director of Woody's shorts, with periodic fill-in shorts directed by Alex Lovy and Jack Hannah, among others. With Smith on board, the shorts maintained a healthy dose of frenetic energy, while the animation itself was simplified, due to budget constraints. Woody in 1961's The Bird Who Came to Dinner, directed by Paul J. Smith. This cartoon was made several years after Woody's last redesign. In addition to Lantz's wife Grace Stafford providing Woody's voice, which returned the cartoon to being more dialogue-driven again, voice talents during this period were generally split between Dal McKennon and Daws Butler. Several of Woody's recurring costars were also introduced during this era, most notably Gabby Gator (voiced by Daws Butler in an Ozarks voice, a slightly different southern dialect than he used for Huckleberry Hound). Gabby first appeared in Everglade Raid (as "Al I. Gator"). Other films paired Woody with a girlfriend, Winnie Woodpecker (voiced by Grace Stafford), and a niece and nephew, Splinter and Knothead (both voiced by June Foray). Other antagonists that Woody has dealt with were Ms. Meany (voiced by Grace Stafford) and Dapper Denver Dooley (voiced by Dallas McKennon). Woody in the television era[edit] As Lantz was struggling financially, Woody's longevity was secured when he made the jump to television in The Woody Woodpecker Show on ABC. The half-hour program consisted of three theatrical Woody shorts followed by a brief look at cartoon creation hosted by Lantz. It ran from 1957 to 1958 then entered syndication until 1966. NBC revived the show in 1970 and 1976. In addition, the woodpecker was no longer dishing out abuse to his foils, but was instead on the receiving end. The first notable short to feature Woody as a serious, put-upon character was 1961's Franken-Stymied. Woody's popularity had been based on his manic craziness, but by 1961, this had all but been eliminated in favor of a more serious Woody, a straight man trying to do good. This was due in part to Woody's large presence on television, which meant Lantz had to meet the stringent rules against violence for children's television. Though production continued until 1972, the cartoons were a definite notch lower than in the 1940s and 1950s. Woody appeared in new theatrical shorts until 1972, when Lantz closed his studio due to rising production costs. His cartoons returned to syndication in the late 1970s. Lantz sold his library of Woody shorts to MCA/Universal in 1985. Universal repackaged the cartoons for another syndicated Woody Woodpecker Show in 1987. A year later, Woody cameoed in Who Framed Roger Rabbit, voiced by Cherry Davis, near the end of the film. Woody Woodpecker reappeared in the Fox Kids series The New Woody Woodpecker Show, which ran on Saturday mornings from 1999 to 2002, voiced by Billy West. For this series, Woody was redesigned more like his mid-1940s look (1944 to 1949), pushing back his crest and making his eyes green again. Winnie Woodpecker, who had debuted in Real Gone Woody (1954), became a semi-regular character as Woody's primary love interest. Like Woody, Winnie was redesigned to look almost exactly like Woody did from 1950 until 1972, the obvious differences being that she was a female woodpecker and had blue eyes. Woody's primary antagonist was Wally Walrus, who became Woody's neighbor (Woody lived in a tree house in Mrs. Meany's front yard, and Mrs. Meany's house was next door). Buzz Buzzard often appeared, as did Mrs. Meany and several other older characters. Woody and Winnie both appear as costumed characters at PortAventura Park, Universal Orlando, Universal Studios Japan, Universal Studios Hollywood and Universal Studios Singapore. Woody and Winnie Woodpecker, as seen at Universal Studios Florida

Reception[edit] Walter Lantz with his most famous creation The Woody Woodpecker Show was named the 88th best animated series by IGN.[12] Legacy[edit] Walter Lantz and movie pioneer George Pal were good friends. Woody Woodpecker cameos in nearly every film that Pal produced or directed—for example, during the 1966 sequence in The Time Machine (1960), a little girl drops her Woody Woodpecker doll as she goes into an air raid shelter. In Doc Savage: The Man of Bronze (1975), Grace Stafford cameos, carrying a Woody Woodpecker doll. Woody was number 46 on TV Guide's list of the 50 Greatest Cartoon Characters of All-Time in 2002 and 2003. He came in at number 25 on Animal Planet's list of The 50 Greatest Movie Animals in 2004. The character has been referenced and spoofed on many later television programs, among them The Simpsons, American Dad!, South Park, The Fairly OddParents, Family Guy, Seinfeld, Robot Chicken, Three's Company, and Flash Toons. Woody Woodpecker is the mascot for the Universal Studios Theme Parks. In 1998 and 1999, Woody appeared on the nose of the Williams Formula One Team, and in 2000, he became the official team mascot of the Honda Motorcycle Racing Team. A Woody Woodpecker balloon had been a staple of the Macy's Thanksgiving Day Parade from 1982 until 1996.

VHS and DVD releases[edit] Woody Woodpecker's star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame. A handful of non-comprehensive Woody Woodpecker VHS tapes were issued by Universal in the 1980s and 1990s, usually including Andy Panda and Chilly Willy cartoons as bonuses. A few were widely released on VHS in the mid-1980s by Kid Pics Video, an American company of dubious legality, which packaged the Woody cartoons with bootlegged Disney cartoons. In the early 2000s, a series of mail-order Woody Woodpecker Show VHS tapes and DVDs were made available by mail order through Columbia House. In 2007, Universal Studios Home Entertainment released The Woody Woodpecker and Friends Classic Cartoon Collection, a three-disc DVD boxed set compilation of Walter Lantz "Cartunes". The first forty-five Woody Woodpecker shorts—from Knock Knock to The Great Who-Dood-It—were presented on the box set in chronological order of release, with various Chilly Willy, Andy Panda, Swing Symphonies, and other Lantz shorts also included.[13] The Woody Woodpecker and Friends Classic Cartoon Collection: Volume 2, including the next forty-five Woody cartoons—Termites from Mars through Jittery Jester—was released in 2008. A plain-vanilla best-of release, titled Woody Woodpecker Favorites, was released in 2009, which contained no new-to-DVD material.[14] Plans for further releases, as well as a region-1 DVD release of The New Woody Woodpecker Show, are currently on hold for unknown reasons, although the 1999 series has received VHS and DVD releases outside of North America and is available for viewing on Hulu. Apart from authorized releases, the Woody Woodpecker cartoon most widely available on legal home video is the public domain Pantry Panic. DVD Name Cartoon # Release date The Woody Woodpecker and Friends Classic Cartoon Collection 45 Woody cartoons, 30 others July 24, 2007 The Woody Woodpecker and Friends Classic Cartoon Collection: Volume 2 April 15, 2008 Woody Woodpecker Favorites 15 Woody cartoons, 5 others March 10, 2009

Voice artists[edit] United States Mel Blanc (1940–1941) Danny Webb (1941–1942) Kent Rogers (1942–1943) Ben Hardaway (1944–1949) Grace Stafford (1950–1991) Cherry Davis (1988) Billy West (1999–2002) Eric Bauza (2017) Other countries Kumiko Watanabe (Japan) Olney Cazarré (Brazil) 1960s / 1980s Garcia Júnior (Brazil) 1970s Marco Antônio Costa (Brazil) 1990s / 2000s Sérgio Stern (Brazil) 2017 Natalia Gurzo (Russia) 1996-1998/2000s Jorge Arvizu (Mexico) Stavros Mavridis (Greece) Dieter Kursawe (Germany) Mića Tatić (Yugoslavia/Serbia) Blanc originated the voice, in a characterization similar to his Daffy Duck, minus the lisp, with the recording slightly sped up to give a higher-pitched tone to the voice. He stated that the laugh originated from a type of laugh he used to do at school and he just added the pecking sounds to the laugh.[15] That practice continued with other voice artists.[citation needed]

Visual media[edit] Theatrical cartoons[edit] See Woody Woodpecker filmography TV series[edit] The Woody Woodpecker Show (1957–1997, ABC, NBC, syndication: new interstitial footage bookending theatrical cartoons) The New Woody Woodpecker Show (1999–2002, Fox Kids) Public Service[edit] Let's All Recycle with Woody Woodpecker (1991 - PSA Video) Other appearances[edit] Who Framed Roger Rabbit (1988, cameo) Film[edit] Main article: Woody Woodpecker (2017 film) In the early 2010s, Universal Studios and Illumination Entertainment planned a Woody Woodpecker feature film. John Altschuler and Dave Krinsky (King of the Hill) were in talks to develop a story,[11] but the project was canceled.[16] In October 2013, Bill Kopp announced that Universal Pictures had hired him to direct an animated feature film with three interwoven stories.[17] On July 13, 2016, Cartoon Brew reported that Universal 1440 Entertainment was filming a live-action/CGI hybrid film based on Woody Woodpecker in Canada. The film is being directed by Alex Zamm and stars Timothy Omundson of Galavant and Psych fame and Brazilian actress Thaila Ayala. Filming began in June 2016, and ended later in July of that year. The film was released theatrically in Brazil in October 5, 2017 and was scheduled for release in April 1, 2018 worldwide. The film had a straight-to-video release in the United States on February 6, 2018.[18]

Video games[edit] Several Woody Woodpecker video games were released for Mega Drive/Genesis, PlayStation, PlayStation 2, PC, Game Boy Color, Game Boy Advance, and iOS (iPad and iPhone). Woody Woodpecker #1, Woody Woodpecker #2, and Woody Woodpecker #3 (1994) for the 3DO Interactive Multiplayer. Férias Frustradas do Pica-Pau (1996) for Mega Drive/Genesis and Sega Master System (made by Tectoy, sold only in Brazil). Woody Woodpecker Racing (2000) for PlayStation, PC and GBC. Woody Woodpecker: Escape from Buzz Buzzard Park (2001) for GBC, PC and PS2. Universal Studios Theme Parks Adventure (2001) for Nintendo GameCube. Woody Woodpecker in Crazy Castle 5 (2002) for GBA. Woody Woodpecker: Wacky Challenge (2010) for mobile phone. Woody Woodpecker In Waterfools (2010) for mobile phone. Woody Woodpecker (App) (2012) for iOS. Mattel purchased the rights for a Woody Woodpecker Intellivision game, and Grace Stafford recorded new dialog for the game, but it was not completed.[19] Maruhon has released a series of pachinko games in Japan.

See also[edit] List of Walter Lantz cartoons List of Walter Lantz cartoon characters

References[edit] ^ "Profile - Eric Kelso". Retrieved February 21, 2015.  ^ a b c Zickefoose, Julie (March 10, 2009). "Woody The Acorn (Not Pileated) Woodpecker". NPR. Retrieved January 22, 2010.  ^ "Woody Woodpecker Theatrical Cartoon List". Big Cartoon Database. July 16, 2012.  ^ Denis Gifford. "Woody Woodpecker shoots to the top of the cartoon tree: From the archive, 4 July 1972 | Film". The Guardian. Retrieved 2016-08-01.  ^ A. Folkart, Burt (March 19, 1992). "Gracie Lantz Dies; Invented Woody Woodpecker". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved August 24, 2013.  ^ Who's Who in Animated Cartoons: An International Guide to Film & Television ... - Jeff Lenburg - Google Books. Retrieved October 3, 2012.  ^ "Woody Woodpecker Arrives on TV". Retrieved 2017-09-22. ^ Ohmart, Ben; Mitchell, Walt (2012). Mel Blanc: The Man of a Thousand Voices. Bear Manor Media. ISBN 978-1593937881. P.108. ^ a b c d Adamson, Joe (1985). The Walter Lantz Story. New York: Putnam Books. ^ Whitburn, Joel (1986). Joel Whitburn's Pop Memories 1890-1954. Wisconsin, USA: Record Research Inc. p. 264. ISBN 0-89820-083-0.  ^ a b Kit, Borys (November 16, 2011). "Woody Woodpecker Movie in Development at Universal, Illumination (Exclusive)". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved August 24, 2013.  ^ "Top 100 Animated TV Series - 88. The Woody Woodpecker Show". IGN. January 23, 2009. Archived from the original on February 19, 2009. Retrieved January 24, 2009.  ^ "NBC Universal Store". Retrieved January 22, 2010.  ^ "The Walter Lantz Cartune Encyclopedia: Cartunes on DVD: Woody Woodpecker Favorites". Retrieved January 22, 2010.  ^ "Mel Blanc: The Man of a Thousand Voices". YouTube. 2011-06-06. Retrieved 2016-08-01.  ^ Debruge, Peter (July 17, 2013). "Illumination Chief Chris Meledandri Lines Up Originals for Universal". Variety. Retrieved July 18, 2013. At the same time, Illumination has scrapped a number of planned movie ideas. “Waldo” and a Tim Burton-helmed, stop-motion “The Addams Family” are dead. The company abandoned a Woody Woodpecker pic, and couldn’t crack “Clifford the Big Red Dog.”  ^ Beck, Jerry (October 12, 2013). "Bill Kopp Signed for Universal's "Woody Woodpecker"". Animation Scoop. Retrieved November 20, 2015.  ^ "Universal is Making A Live-Action/CG Woody Woodpecker Feature—For Brazilians". 2016-07-14. Retrieved 2016-07-14.  ^ "Intellivision Lives". Intellivision Lives. October 15, 1982. Retrieved May 7, 2017. 

External links[edit] Official Universal Pictures Woody Woodpecker site Woody Woodpecker at the Big Cartoon DataBase Woody Woodpecker at Don Markstein's Toonopedia Woody Woodpecker profile at the Walter Lantz Cartune Encyclopedia Watch Woody Woodpecker in the public domain Pantry Panic (1941) Woody Woodpecker on the Internet Movie Database v t e Woody Woodpecker by Walter Lantz Cartoons & TV series Woody Woodpecker filmography The Woody Woodpecker Show (1957–1958) The New Woody Woodpecker Show (1999–2002) Characters Oswald the Lucky Rabbit Pooch the Pup Andy Panda Woody Woodpecker Buzz Buzzard Chilly Willy Dapper Denver Dooley Sugarfoot Wally Walrus Gabby Gator Inspector Willoughby Mrs. Meany Maggie and Sam The Beary Family Video games Férias Frustradas do Pica-Pau (1996) Woody Woodpecker Racing (2000) Woody Woodpecker: Escape from Buzz Buzzard Park (2001) Universal Studios Theme Parks Adventure (2001) Woody Woodpecker in Crazy Castle 5 (2003) Other film/TV appearances Destination Moon (1950) Psycho III (1986) Who Framed Roger Rabbit (1988) From the Earth to the Moon (1998) Son of the Mask (2005) "Homer Simpson, This Is Your Wife" (2006) Related personnel Walter Lantz Productions Universal Cartoon Studios Kent Rogers Ben Hardaway Mel Blanc Grace Stafford Alex Lovy Shamus Culhane Dick Lundy Don Patterson Paul Smith List of Woody Woodpecker merchandise Woody Woodpecker (2017) Retrieved from "" Categories: Woody WoodpeckerAnimated charactersAnimated film seriesUniversal Studios cartoons and charactersFictional characters introduced in 1940Film series introduced in 1940Anthropomorphic birdsFictional American people of Scottish descentFictional birdsFictional trickstersWalter LantzUniversal Studios franchisesHidden categories: Use mdy dates from July 2013Articles needing additional references from November 2012All articles needing additional referencesPages using deprecated image syntaxAll articles with unsourced statementsArticles with unsourced statements from March 2008Articles with unsourced statements from April 2011

Navigation menu Personal tools Not logged inTalkContributionsCreate accountLog in Namespaces ArticleTalk Variants Views ReadEditView history More Search Navigation Main pageContentsFeatured contentCurrent eventsRandom articleDonate to WikipediaWikipedia store Interaction HelpAbout WikipediaCommunity portalRecent changesContact page Tools What links hereRelated changesUpload fileSpecial pagesPermanent linkPage informationWikidata itemCite this page Print/export Create a bookDownload as PDFPrintable version In other projects Wikimedia Commons Languages العربيةБългарскиBoarischCatalàČeštinaDanskDeutschΕλληνικάEspañolفارسیFrançaisGalego한국어Bahasa IndonesiaItalianoעבריתNederlands日本語NorskPolskiPortuguêsRomânăРусскийSimple EnglishSuomiSvenskaУкраїнськаWinaray中文 Edit links This page was last edited on 17 March 2018, at 02:22. Text is available under the Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike License; additional terms may apply. By using this site, you agree to the Terms of Use and Privacy Policy. Wikipedia® is a registered trademark of the Wikimedia Foundation, Inc., a non-profit organization. Privacy policy About Wikipedia Disclaimers Contact Wikipedia Developers Cookie statement Mobile view (window.RLQ=window.RLQ||[]).push(function(){mw.config.set({"wgPageParseReport":{"limitreport":{"cputime":"0.400","walltime":"0.500","ppvisitednodes":{"value":2309,"limit":1000000},"ppgeneratednodes":{"value":0,"limit":1500000},"postexpandincludesize":{"value":54596,"limit":2097152},"templateargumentsize":{"value":2772,"limit":2097152},"expansiondepth":{"value":16,"limit":40},"expensivefunctioncount":{"value":4,"limit":500},"unstrip-depth":{"value":0,"limit":20},"unstrip-size":{"value":19558,"limit":5000000},"entityaccesscount":{"value":0,"limit":400},"timingprofile":["100.00% 402.409 1 -total"," 46.10% 185.508 1 Template:Reflist"," 20.17% 81.164 9 Template:Cite_web"," 15.47% 62.256 1 Template:Infobox_character"," 10.95% 44.075 1 Template:Infobox"," 9.35% 37.629 1 Template:ISBN"," 9.04% 36.392 2 Template:Citation_needed"," 8.06% 32.451 2 Template:Fix"," 7.55% 30.363 2 Template:For"," 7.18% 28.889 1 Template:Refimprove"]},"scribunto":{"limitreport-timeusage":{"value":"0.164","limit":"10.000"},"limitreport-memusage":{"value":5867783,"limit":52428800}},"cachereport":{"origin":"mw1309","timestamp":"20180317022256","ttl":1900800,"transientcontent":false}}});});(window.RLQ=window.RLQ||[]).push(function(){mw.config.set({"wgBackendResponseTime":89,"wgHostname":"mw1274"});});

Woody_Woodpecker - Photos and All Basic Informations

Woody_Woodpecker More Links

Woody Woodpecker (1941 Film)Woody Woodpecker (2017 Film)Wikipedia:VerifiabilityHelp:Introduction To Referencing With Wiki Markup/1Help:Maintenance Template RemovalKnock Knock (1940 Film)Woody Woodpecker (2017 Film)Walter LantzBen HardawayVoice ActingMel BlancWoody Woodpecker: Escape From Buzz Buzzard ParkKent RogersBen HardawayGrace StaffordCherry DavisWho Framed Roger RabbitBilly WestEric KelsoUniversal Studios JapanUniversal Studios Theme Parks AdventureEric BauzaWoodpeckerSignificant OtherWinnie WoodpeckerAnthropomorphicAnimatedAcorn WoodpeckerPileated WoodpeckerWalter Lantz StudioAnimation StudioUniversal StudiosGolden Age Of American AnimationScrewball Comedy FilmStoryboardBen HardawayBugs BunnyDaffy DuckWarner Bros. CartoonsBirdChuck JonesMel BlancKent RogersGrace StaffordWalter LantzThe New Woody Woodpecker ShowFox Broadcasting CompanySaturday Morning CartoonTelevision SeriesBilly WestThe Woody Woodpecker ShowHollywood Walk Of FameWho Framed Roger RabbitSmoked HamsProblem Child 2Universal Parks & ResortsPortAventuraSalou, SpainUniversal StudiosWalter LantzPress AgentHoneymoonGrace StaffordLake Sherwood, CaliforniaAcorn WoodpeckerPileated WoodpeckerArtistic LicenseBirdwatchingKnock Knock (1940 Film)Andy PandaPapa PandaWoodpeckerPandaSaltPsychiatric HospitalAlex LovyVoice ActorMel BlancWarner Bros. CartoonsWarner Bros. CartoonsWarner Bros.Looney TunesMerrie MelodiesDaffy DuckBugs BunnyHappy RabbitElmer's Candid CameraDaffy DuckKent RogersBen HardawayWorld War IIOswald The Lucky RabbitNose ArtThe Dizzy AcrobatAcademy Award For Animated Short FilmTom And JerryThe Yankee Doodle MouseTex AveryEnlargeThe Barber Of Seville (1944 Film)Shamus CulhaneEmery HawkinsThe Barber Of Seville (cartoon)Shamus CulhaneWarner Bros. CartoonsMetro-Goldwyn-Mayer Cartoon StudioShamus CulhaneThe Beach NutWally WalrusWalt DisneyDick Lundy (animator)Donald DuckVillainBuzz BuzzardWet Blanket PolicyWally WalrusUnited ArtistsFred Moore (animator)Ed LoveEnlargeWet Blanket PolicyDick Lundy (animator)Buzz BuzzardAcademy AwardGeorge TibblesRamey IdrissKay KyserHarry BabbittGloria WoodMel BlancWet Blanket PolicyAcademy Award For Best Original SongButtons And BowsWikipedia:Citation NeededPorky's Hare HuntEnlargeParamount CaseDestination Moon (film)Rocket PropulsionGrace StaffordMisguided MissileRaucousnessHeck AllenPuny ExpressPuny ExpressSleep HappyEnglish-speaking WorldThe Pink Panther (character)PantomimeDon Patterson (animator)AnimatorLaVerne HardingLanceThe Tree MedicPaul J. Smith (director)Jack HannahEnlargePaul Smith (animator)Woody Woodpecker FilmographyDallas McKennonDaws ButlerGabby GatorDaws ButlerHuckleberry HoundEverglade RaidGrace StaffordJune ForayGrace StaffordDapper Denver DooleyDallas McKennonThe Woody Woodpecker ShowAmerican Broadcasting CompanyNBCMusic Corporation Of AmericaUniversal StudiosWho Framed Roger RabbitFox KidsThe New Woody Woodpecker ShowSaturday Morning CartoonBilly West (voice Actor)Real Gone WoodyPortAventuraUniversal OrlandoUniversal Studios JapanUniversal Studios HollywoodUniversal Studios SingaporeEnlargeUniversal Studios FloridaEnlargeIGNGeorge PalThe Time Machine (1960 Film)Doc Savage: The Man Of BronzeTV GuideAnimal PlanetThe SimpsonsAmerican Dad!South ParkThe Fairly OddParentsFamily GuySeinfeldRobot ChickenThree's CompanyUniversal Studios Theme ParksWilliamsF1Formula OneHondaMacy's Thanksgiving Day ParadeEnlargeHollywood Walk Of FameAndy PandaChilly WillyThe Walt Disney CompanyDVDsColumbia HouseUniversal Studios Home EntertainmentKnock Knock (1940 Cartoon)The Great Who-Dood-ItTermites From MarsJittery JesterHuluPublic DomainPantry PanicThe Woody Woodpecker And Friends Classic Cartoon CollectionThe Woody Woodpecker And Friends Classic Cartoon Collection: Volume 2Mel BlancKent RogersBen HardawayGrace StaffordCherry DavisBilly West (voice Actor)Eric BauzaKumiko WatanabeGarcia JúniorJorge ArvizuDaffy DuckWikipedia:Citation NeededWoody Woodpecker FilmographyThe Woody Woodpecker ShowAmerican Broadcasting CompanyNBCBroadcast SyndicationThe New Woody Woodpecker ShowFox KidsWho Framed Roger RabbitWoody Woodpecker (2017 Film)Universal StudiosIllumination EntertainmentKing Of The HillBill KoppCartoon BrewUniversal 1440 EntertainmentAlex ZammTimothy OmundsonGalavantPsychThaila AyalaMega DrivePlayStationPlayStation 2Personal ComputerGame Boy ColorGame Boy AdvanceIOSIPadIPhone3DO Interactive MultiplayerFérias Frustradas Do Pica-PauMega DriveSega Master SystemTectoyBrazilWoody Woodpecker RacingPlayStationPersonal ComputerGame Boy ColorWoody Woodpecker: Escape From Buzz Buzzard ParkGame Boy ColorPersonal ComputerPlayStation 2Universal Studios Theme Parks AdventureNintendo GameCubeCrazy Castle SeriesGame Boy AdvanceIOSMattelIntellivisionMaruhonPachinkoWalter Lantz ProductionsList Of Walter Lantz Cartoon CharactersNPRThe GuardianInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-1593937881International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-89820-083-0YouTubeThe Big Cartoon DataBaseTemplate:Woody WoodpeckerTemplate Talk:Woody WoodpeckerWalter LantzWoody Woodpecker FilmographyThe Woody Woodpecker ShowThe New Woody Woodpecker ShowOswald The Lucky RabbitPooch The PupAndy PandaBuzz BuzzardChilly WillyDapper Denver DooleySugarfoot (character)Wally WalrusGabby GatorInspector WilloughbyMrs. MeanyMaggie And SamThe Beary FamilyFérias Frustradas Do Pica-PauWoody Woodpecker RacingWoody Woodpecker: Escape From Buzz Buzzard ParkUniversal Studios Theme Parks AdventureCrazy Castle SeriesDestination Moon (film)Psycho IIIWho Framed Roger RabbitFrom The Earth To The Moon (miniseries)Son Of The MaskHomer Simpson, This Is Your WifeWalter Lantz ProductionsUniversal Cartoon StudiosKent RogersBen HardawayMel BlancGrace StaffordAlex LovyShamus CulhaneDick Lundy (animator)Don Patterson (animator)Paul Smith (animator)List Of Woody Woodpecker MerchandiseWoody Woodpecker (2017 Film)Help:CategoryCategory:Woody WoodpeckerCategory:Animated CharactersCategory:Animated Film SeriesCategory:Universal Studios Cartoons And CharactersCategory:Fictional Characters Introduced In 1940Category:Film Series Introduced In 1940Category:Anthropomorphic BirdsCategory:Fictional American People Of Scottish DescentCategory:Fictional BirdsCategory:Fictional TrickstersCategory:Walter LantzCategory:Universal Studios FranchisesCategory:Use Mdy Dates From July 2013Category:Articles Needing Additional References From November 2012Category:All Articles Needing Additional ReferencesCategory:Pages Using Deprecated Image SyntaxCategory:All Articles With Unsourced StatementsCategory:Articles With Unsourced Statements From March 2008Category:Articles With Unsourced Statements From April 2011Discussion About Edits From This IP Address [n]A List Of Edits Made From This IP Address [y]View The Content Page [c]Discussion About The Content Page [t]Edit This Page [e]Visit The Main Page [z]Guides To Browsing WikipediaFeatured Content – The Best Of WikipediaFind Background Information On Current EventsLoad A Random Article [x]Guidance On How To Use And Edit WikipediaFind Out About WikipediaAbout The Project, What You Can Do, Where To Find ThingsA List Of Recent Changes In The Wiki [r]List Of All English Wikipedia Pages Containing Links To This Page [j]Recent Changes In Pages Linked From This Page [k]Upload Files [u]A List Of All Special Pages [q]Wikipedia:AboutWikipedia:General Disclaimer

view link view link view link view link view link