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Roger Rabbit short films

Film series

The Roger Rabbit shorts are a series of animated short films produced by Walt Disney Feature Animation from 1989 to 1993.[1] The anthology features Roger Rabbit, the animated protagonist from Who Framed Roger Rabbit, being enlisted the task of caring for Baby Herman while his mother is absent, resulting in a plot defined by slapstick humor and visual gags. Each short concludes with a sequence involving live-action and animation, where the characters interact with live-action human beings, akin to the 1988 film. Droopy also makes a cameo in all of the shorts.

Charles Fleischer, Kathleen Turner, Lou Hirsch, and April Winchell returned to reprise their voice roles from the film, alongside producers Steven Spielberg, Kathleen Kennedy, Frank Marshall, and Don Hahn. Marshall also directed the live-action segments in the first two shorts, while Industrial Light & Magic was responsible for the live-action visual effects. Produced in association with Spielberg's Amblin Entertainment, the three shorts (Tummy Trouble, Roller Coaster Rabbit and Trail Mix-Up) were originally attached to the theatrical releases of several Disney and Amblin films. A fourth short, Hare in My Soup, was cancelled during pre-production with three more (Clean and Oppressed, Beach Blanket Bay and Bronco Bustin' Bunny) in the planning stages also cancelled.[2][3][4]

Tummy Trouble[edit]


Roger is placed in charge of watching Baby Herman when his mother needs to step out for an hour; as soon as she leaves, Herman breaks into a heavy crying fit which Roger doesn't seem to be able to break until he pulls out a bright shiny rattle, which immediately garners Herman's attention. After a brief second of shaking it, Herman swallows the rattle, prompting Roger to scream and call 911 and to rush the baby to the emergency room. Roger is overcome with guilt when he visits, but quickly realizes Herman wants to drink from a milk bottle in the room; after Roger burps Herman, he hiccups the rattle, but finds, that in Roger's joyous celebration he accidentally swallows it, causing Baby Herman to become upset he lost his toy. Roger begins to dance, and has his hips rattling with the toy and giving Baby Herman some amusement, but is stunned when a doctor bursts in and mistakes Roger for Baby Herman and preps him for emergency surgery.

While Roger is gone, Herman spies Jessica Rabbit pushing a cart of milk bottles and gives chase, eventually following a runaway milk bottle into the emergency room where Roger is strapped to the table while the surgeons had disappeared for a lunch break. Herman mistakes a large surgical laser for a bottle and climbs up onto it, nearly dissecting Roger in the process. The laser detaches itself from the ceiling and flings a table of scalpels and hypodermic needles at Roger, who avoids them, but is electrocuted in the process. The laser flies around the room and lodges itself under Roger's stretcher and sends him and Herman both ejecting from the emergency room and causing Roger to gag up the rattle, and when Baby Herman to again swallow it before crashing into a wheelchair, they then fly down the hall and into an open elevator shaft due to wet floors causing the wheelchair they landed on to skid out of control. Baby Herman's diaper parachutes him safely to a floor while Roger ends up getting crushed by an elevator where Droopy is in while trying to catch Herman. Eventually they end up in a room with piles of gas pumps which are ignited and send them the pair launching miles into the air. As they fall, Herman coughs up the rattle, and causes Roger to swallow it again. As they crash back into the hospital, Roger crashes through several floors before landing smack down on the receptionist floor in the hospital. As he recovers, Baby Herman lands on Roger, causing him to cough up the rattle again, finally ending their adventure. But when Roger's celebration is short lived when he sees the bill for their rampant destruction and faints that he didn't win again, Herman then crawls over to the rattle and as the screen fades to black there is a gulping sound as he again swallows the rattle.

During the end credits, however, Herman spits the rattle out, and angrily threatens more trouble if he has to swallow the rattle again. After attempting to cool Baby Herman down, Roger is greeted by Jessica who seductively suggests they go home and play a little patty cake, in which a love stricken Roger coos as they walk off.



Tummy Trouble was produced over the course of nine months by a staff of 70 Disney animators.[5] It was the first animated short Disney had produced in 16 years to accompany the original release of a feature film, since Winnie the Pooh and Tigger Too in 1974.[6]

The short was released with Walt Disney Pictures' Honey, I Shrunk the Kids, theatrically and on that film's initial video release.[7][8][9] An adaptation of this short appeared in the graphic novelRoger Rabbit: The Resurrection of Doom.

Roller Coaster Rabbit[edit]


Roger Rabbit, Baby Herman and Mrs. Herman are at the local county fair. Mrs. Herman is going to get her palm read by a fortune teller, she ask Roger to watch Baby Herman until she gets back and messes up again or else. Roger reluctantly watches Baby Herman. Baby Herman loses his red balloon and bursts into tears when Roger goes to get him a new one. Before he returns, however, Baby Herman sees another red balloon at a dart game and goes to try to get it. When Roger comes back to give Baby Herman his balloon, he finds that he is gone, and sets off as the chase begins. First, Baby Herman finds himself following the balloon into a field occupied by a grazing bull. Roger soon follows the youngster and falls in bull dung. Baby Herman walks directly underneath the bull. He notices a round balloon-like object and grasps it; unknown to him, it is in fact the bull's scrotum. The grazing creature snaps. Roger picks up Baby Herman but just happens to be looking the bull in the eyes. The animal hurls Roger and Baby Herman into the air, sending them flying out of the field, and causing the two to land crashing into a roller coaster carriage which is traveling slowly up.

In the next stage of this short, the carriage continues to climb a tall hill in the track. The two reach the top of the drop which is exaggerated to reach beyond the clouds and into space. Roger looks down and sees the world. Moments later the carriage drops down thousands of meters. The speed of the drop is maintained throughout the remainder of the chase. After a few twist and turns (in the track) a shot of Jessica Rabbit appears, where she is tied down to the tracks, unable to move. She calls out to be saved before Roger and Baby Herman's carriage crushes her. As the cart draws near, it topples over and fortunately bounces over Jessica, avoiding her completely. The camera moves along and beside her appears Droopy for a quick one-liner. The story then continues. Roger grasps onto Baby Herman, tumbling and losing their carriage, leaving Roger sliding along the tracks with his feet, gradually gaining friction causing his feet to catch fire. The tracks run into a dark tunnel and then stumbles across a 'wrong way sign'. Finally Herman and Roger crash through the sign and into a real-life filming studio, a direct reference to the reality/cartoon crossover in the feature film when Roger ruins the film and refuses to go back to do the whole scene again. As the credits finish rolling, Baby Herman says that he cannot take anymore of Roger as a woman gives him a balloon and he pops it with his cigarette.


Additional cast[edit]


Roller Coaster Rabbit (along with Trail Mix-Up) was produced at The Magic of Disney Animation located at Disney-MGM Studios in Lake Buena Vista, Florida.[10]Rob Minkoff returned to direct the second short in the series.

Spielberg wanted the short to appear with Arachnophobia, Hollywood Pictures' first feature and a co-production between Disney and Amblin. However, CEO Michael Eisner opted to release the short with the US theatrical release of Touchstone Pictures' Dick Tracy, in hopes that the short would increase awareness to the film.[11][12] Spielberg, who controlled a 50% ownership stake in the character, decided to cancel Hare in My Soup, the third short that had entered production.[3][13]

Trail Mix-Up[edit]


The short features Roger Rabbit, Baby Herman and Mrs. Herman at the park setting up camp. Mrs. Herman plans to go hunting and leaves Roger in charge of watching Baby Herman. Trouble begins when Baby Herman wanders off into the dangers of the forest and Roger has to go and save him, leading to multiple calamities; such as Roger panicking at the sight of a caterpillar and spraying so much insecticide (named Mink-Off) that many trees die. Later, when Roger reads the nutrition on the box, Baby Herman follows a bee up to a beehive and goes to get some honey when Roger tries to save him. The beehive falls on Roger's head, causing him to get stung multiple times. The bees proceed to chase him, so Roger runs into a lake, where he panics at the sight of a shark's dorsal fin (which is actually controlled by Droopy).

Later, Baby Herman follows a beaver (mistaking him for a dog), and is followed by Roger, who chases after them. Baby Herman follows the beaver up a pile of logs, and is chased by Roger, who follows, only to have the log that Baby Herman and the beaver are on taken to the sawmill. This ends up with Roger being shredded by a sawmill (that of which the result is 13 tiny Rogers, which then join again into a regular-sized Roger, who follows Baby Herman (still following the beaver) onto a conveyor belt with logs). It ends up with the logs being thrown down a log flume, eventually landing in a river. The log, Roger, Baby Herman, and the beaver are on, crashes into a bear, who also ends up on the log. Then the four fall off a waterfall. Roger's head gets stuck in a twig sticking out of the waterfall, and when he catches Baby Herman (holding on to the beaver), the bear grabs onto Roger's legs. The combined weight rebounds, sending all four flying, landing on a large boulder.

The boulder proceeds to roll down a hill, knocking over a tree trunk (with the same sound effects as a bowling pin), and then flying off a cliff. Eventually, Roger, the bear, the log, the beaver, the boulder, and Baby Herman all land on top of Old Predictable Geyser in that order. Then, Old Predictable Geyser erupts, sending the group flying out of the studio above Hollywood, landing on Mount Rushmore, and destroying it. Everyone is battered and beaten; as they walk away, Baby Herman yells at Roger for destroying a national landmark. Roger retorts that it's "not as if it's the end of the world," but then sticks a flag (made of his pants) in the ground which punctures the world, making it deflate and blow away like a balloon.


Additional cast[edit]


Trail Mix-Up was directed by Barry Cook, instead of Rob Minkoff, who remained as a co-executive producer. Trail Mix-Up was the third and last Roger Rabbit short, and was again produced by Disney's Florida studio. Unlike the two previous shorts, the animation (still traditionally hand-drawn on paper) and composting was done digitally in the studio's CAPS system.

The short was released theatrically with Disney/Amblin's A Far Off Place on March 12, 1993.[14]

This short has been released with several films, including Tarzan (1999, UK) Brother Bear (2003, Australia) and Teacher’s Pet (2004, Latin America)

The short was re-released with TV airing of films, including A Far Off Place (1994, ABC)

Home media[edit]

In 1995, a VHS tape of the three shorts was released under the title It's Roger Rabbit, bundled with Who Framed Roger Rabbit. A nearly identical video was released by itself in 1996 under the title Disney and Steven Spielberg present The Best of Roger Rabbit. The three shorts are also included in the 2003 special edition "Vista Series" DVD of Who Framed Roger Rabbit. On March 12, 2013, Walt Disney Studios Home Entertainment remastered and reissued all three shorts as part of the 25th anniversary Blu-ray release of Who Framed Roger Rabbit.[11][15]



  1. ^Lenburg, Jeff (1999). The Encyclopedia of Animated Cartoons. Checkmark Books. p. 130. ISBN . Retrieved 6 June 2020.
  2. ^"Toontown Antics - Roger Rabbit's adventures in real and animated life: Hare In My Soup". 2011-06-28. Retrieved 2011-12-28.
  3. ^ abBroeske, Pat (30 September 1990). "Eh, What's Up, Doc?". The Los Angeles Times.
  4. ^"Roger: Hare Again A Full-length Sequel For The Successful Disney Rabbit? Impossible Until 1992. The Solution: The Most Expensive Cartoon Short Ever Made - With More To Hop Along". 1989-06-25. Archived from the original on 2016-02-24. Retrieved 2017-11-17.CS1 maint: bot: original URL status unknown (link)
  5. ^Eftimiades, Maria (29 April 1990). "FILM; It's Heigh Ho, as Disney Calls the Toons to Work". The New York Times. pp. 1 of 2. Retrieved 12 August 2013.
  6. ^"Tummy Trouble". The Big Cartoon Database. Retrieved 27 June 2013.
  7. ^Kempley, Rita (23 June 1989). "'Honey, I Shrunk the Kids': Review". The Washington Post. Retrieved 28 June 2013.
  8. ^Aljean Harmetz, "Marketing Magic, With Rabbit, for Disney Films," New York Times, July 19, 1989. pg. C15
  9. ^Spelling, Ian, "Rabbit in Shadows," Comics Scene, #9, October 1989, Starlog Communications International, Inc., p. 54.
  10. ^Drees, Rich. "Disney Closes Florida Animation Studio". Retrieved 27 June 2013.
  11. ^ abYoung, Bryan (19 March 2013). "An Interview With Charles Fleischer, the Voice of Roger Rabbit". The Huffington Post. Retrieved 28 June 2013.
  12. ^Eftimiades, Maria (29 April 1990). "FILM; It's Heigh Ho, as Disney Calls the Toons to Work". The New York Times. pp. 2 of 2. Retrieved 12 August 2013.
  13. ^Taylor, Drew (20 February 2013). "'Roger Rabbit' Author Gary K. Wolf Proposes Mickey Mouse/Roger Rabbit Pic 'The Stooge' – But How Close Is It Really?". Indie Wire. Retrieved 28 June 2013.
  14. ^"Trail Mix-Up". The Big Cartoon Database. Retrieved 27 June 2013.
  15. ^ abBrian, Greg (13 March 2008). "The 20th Anniversary of Who Framed Roger Rabbit?". Yahoo!. Archived from the original on 29 July 2014. Retrieved 16 April 2013.
  16. ^"Roller Coaster Rabbit". The Big Cartoon Database. Retrieved 16 April 2013.

External links[edit]


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Seller:hpywolf✉️(12,119)100%, Location:Cerritos, California, Ships to: Worldwide, Item:132169042032Disney Shopping JESSICA RABBIT & ROGER ALL TIED UP ON A HOOK LE 250 Pin. JESSICA RABBIT & ROGER ALL TIED UP ON A HOOKPin 62780 - Jessica Rabbit & Roger All Tied Up 20th Anniversary Series Pin Limited Edition of 250 Disney Shopping Exclusive Jessica Rabbit and Roger are all tied up -- just in time to celebrate their 20th anniversary. Imported. (This pin is a scene from the exciting end of Who Framed Roger Rabbit. Roger is on the left and Jessica is on the right - both tied together and hanging from a hook.) Enamel cloisonn Gold-finish One in a series of Disney pins celebrating the 20th anniversary of the classic film ''Who Framed Roger Rabbit'' 2'' L Limited Edition of 250 Domestic Shipping is $3.00 for first class with delivery confirmation when available. International Shipping is $8.00. WILL COMBINE SHIPPING Please check my other Disney Pin Auctions. Picture and Description complements of pinpics.Condition:Used, All returns accepted:Returns Accepted, Restocking Fee:20%, Item must be returned within:30 Days, Refund will be given as:Money Back, Return shipping will be paid by:Buyer, Return policy details:Item(s) may only be returned if they are in the same condition as when they were received. Note there will be a 20% restocking fee. Must contact us for a Return Authorization Number. Items returned without prior authorization will NOT be accepted.

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Jessica Rabbit is PROBLEMATIC! Disney CHANGING Disneyland Roger Rabbit Ride?!

Jessica Rabbit's controversial makeover has fans divided

Renowned for her good looks and sultry singing voice, Jessica Rabbit is the cartoon who has been stealing the hearts of fans for years. But Disney is planning to give her a makeover that some fans aren't happy about. At all.

The cartoon character featured in Disney's Roger Rabbit movie in 1988, and on the Disneyland Park ride in California. But the theme park has made the decision to remove her from a scene on the ride in a bid to make it "more relevant." While some see the change in a positive light, others are less keen. (If you fancy making your own cartoon, have a look at our guide on how to make broadcast-quality children's animations)

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Disneyland has removed the cartoon character from its famous Roger Rabbit's Car Toon Spin ride, and replaced her with barrels of a cartoon paint stripper. On the original ride, you would see an animatronic of Jessica Rabbit tied up in the boot of the car waving her leg, as she is being kidnapped by a weasel. 

The theme park has been making a number of changes to rides that it deems problematic, but many have argued that removing Jessica Rabbit from the ride has oppressive undertones instead of any positive ones. In response to this backlash, Disney has said it will be altering the ride so that Jessica Rabbit will become the main focus as a detective.

Some believe that the character was actually a refreshing take on the femme fatale stereotype, and her control of her own sexuality made her an empowered female character. When thinking from this point of view, it may seem problematic to completely erase her from the ride - almost as if the park were so desperate to avoid controversy, that it obnoxiously removed her without a thought. 

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However, some believe that while her sexuality was empowering, her new detective look demonstrates her strength and intelligence, and it's nice that Disney has shifted the focus from the character's looks to her brains. Arguably though, Disney making her the "newest private eye in Mickey's Toon Town" doesn't mean that she needs an outfit change — she can dress however she likes and still be smart, right?

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If you fancy making your own character that'll create a buzz online, check out our 27 top character design tips and why not check out our article on how to be a character designer while you're at it.

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Amelia Bamsey is the Staff Writer for Creative Bloq. Cornish born-and-bred, Amelia has a passion for all things art, design, photography and music. 


Rabbit tied jessica

PHOTOS, VIDEO: First Jessica Rabbit Figure Replaced With Barrels on Roger Rabbit’s Car Toon Spin at Disneyland

The first Jessica Rabbit figure previously visible on Roger Rabbit’s Car Toon Spin in Disneyland has been removed.


Jessica was tied up in the trunk of a car. Either she was in need of repair or Disney decided this visual was not appropriate.


Instead, there are now barrels of Dip in the trunk.


Jessica remains later in the ride.

Watch our video of the scene sans Jessica below.

Jessica is briefly visible in our video from May, which you can watch below.

As always, keep following WDWNT for all of your Disney Parks news, and for the absolute latest, follow WDW News Today on Twitter, Facebook, and Instagram.

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And you took it away. Tell me, something in your defense. I have nothing to do with it. - Julia stammered. - I did not do anything.

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