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The Framed Cat

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Film series  Tom and Jerry
Producer  Fred Quimby
Language  English
Music director  Scott Bradley
The Framed Cat movie poster
Director  William Hanna Joseph Barbera
Release date  October 21, 1950
Directors  William Hanna, Joseph Barbera
Cast  Lillian Randolph, June Foray, Daws Butler, Thea Vidale
Similar movies  Tom and Jerry movies

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The Framed Cat is a 1950 one-reel animated cartoon and is the 53rd Tom and Jerry short directed by William Hanna and Joseph Barbera and produced by Fred Quimby. It was animated by Ed Barge, Kenneth Muse, Irven Spence and Ray Patterson.


The Framed Cat movie scenes The framing story is that all the shorts are being pitched to a long suffering studio exec Greg Kinnear by a clearly mad screenwriter Dennis Quaid


The Framed Cat movie scenes It has to be the most experimental abstract sequence in any Hollywood movie not featuring Olsen Johnson

Tom takes a chicken leg from the kitchen, but knocks over crockery. Just in time, Tom passes the leg onto Jerry, framing him as Mammy Two Shoes arrives. Tom then chases Jerry outside and steals the chicken back to eat it. Jerry then sees Spike cuddling with his bone and exacts revenge by quietly stealing it from him and placing it on Tom's chest. "Hey, you! Whatcha doin' with my bone?" Tom (gesturing) "Who, me?" Spike: Yeah, you!;Listen, pussy cat! If I catch you takin' my bone again, there's gonna be trouble! Understand!?" The dog angrily warns the cat to stay away from his bone, whacking him with it twice.

The Framed Cat The Framed Cat end titles recreation YouTube

Tom then spots Jerry laughing and chases the mouse again, but Jerry spins Spike's bone into the air and into Tom's hands. Tom tricks Spike into sitting up and puts the bone on top of his nose to escape. Spike digs a hole to hide the bone in, though Jerry steals it while he is not looking, before going back to sleep. Jerry then sneaks up behind Tom, who is keeping watch behind an automated trash can, ties the bone to the cat's tail and slams the lid into his face. As Tom chases Jerry, Jerry goes around Spike to ensure he sees the bone. Spike bites on the bone, but Tom and Spike get tangled up in a tree. Tom puts the bone in Spike's mouth and winds it up to send Spike flying into his doghouse.

The Framed Cat The Framed Cat 1950 recreation titles Reloaded YouTube

Spike places the bone in his house, but Jerry screws a magnetic iron into the bone and places a magnet into a sleeping Tom's mouth, causing the bone to stay stuck to the cat. Tom throws the bone out into the street, but Spike misses it in midair and then off the fence. He finally bites it, but runs into a tree, managing to grab it once more with his tongue before losing it. Tom retreats down the street, with the bone following him on its own accord and Spike following. Jerry, hiding in a tin can, smiles, but is then dragged along in the pursuit in the can by the magnet.

Voice cast

The Framed Cat Tom and Jerry The Framed Cat YouTube
  • Lillian Randolph as Mammy Two Shoes (original) (uncredited)
  • June Foray as The Skinny White Maid (1966 re-animated version) (uncredited)
  • Thea Vidale as Mammy Two Shoes (1991 dubbed version) (uncredited)
  • Daws Butler as Spike the bulldog and Tom (uncredited)
  • Production

    The Framed Cat The Framed Cat 1950 The Movie Database TMDb
  • Directed by William Hanna and Joseph Barbera
  • Animation: Ed Barge, Kenneth Muse, Irven Spence, Ray Patterson
  • Story: William Hanna and Joseph Barbera
  • Layout: Dick Bickenbach
  • Music: Scott Bradley
  • Produced by: Fred Quimby
  • Availability

    The Framed Cat The Framed Cat 53 Tom and Jerry Cartoons
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  • Tom and Jerry Spotlight Collection Vol. 3, Disc One
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    The Framed Cat Wikipedia