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27 American World War II Propganda Cartoon Animations! 3 Full Hours Presented In The Highest DVD Quality MPG Video Format Of 9.1 MBPS As An Archival Quality All Regions Format DVD, MP4 Video Download Or USB Flash Drive! #WorldWarIIAndAmericanAnimation #WWIIAndAmericanAnimation
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Morley Safer, the famed TV correspondant of the "60 Minutes" television show, said during his historic 1976 interview of Iva Toguri (mistakenly labeled "Tokyo Rose") that WWII America was a time "when it was alright to be racist about your enemy". Few things illustrate this better than the propaganda cartoons of that era. This video document shows just how far our nation has moved away from the racial and ethnic stereotyping used against America's enemies, and even her own citizens, in the past.
Bugs Bunny In "Any Bonds Today"
Warner Brothers "Rookie Review" (2 versions), "The Ducktators" and "Tokio Jokio"
Popeye in "You're a Sap, Mr. Jap" and "Seein' Red, White and Blue"
Donald Duck in "The Spirit of '43"
Mel Blanc as "Private Sad Sack" with Kaye Kayser and Lucille Ball
Daffy Duck in "Scrap Happy Daffy"
Max Fleischer's "Japoteur"
Walt Disney's ''Victory Through Air Power" Trailer And "The Thrifty Pig"
"Camoflague - A Cartoon In Technicolor"
Daffy Duck in "Daffy - The Commando"
Porky Pig in "Old Glory"
Noveltoons "When G.I. Johnny Comes Marching Home" and "Yankee Doodle Donkey"
George Pal's Madcap Models - "Tulips Shall Grow" and "Jasper And The Haunted House"
Merrie Melodies - "Fifth Column Mouse"
Walt Disney's "7 Wise Dwarfs" and "All Together Now"
Warner Bros.' "The United States Navy Presents" - "Mr. Hook in 'The Good Egg'", "The Return of Mr. Hook" and "Mr. Hook in 'Tokyo Woes'"
Popeye in "Pop-pie A La Mode".
World War II And American Animation: World War II changed the possibilities for animation. Prior to the war, animation was mostly seen as a form of family entertainment. The attack on Pearl Harbor was a turning point in its utility. On December 8, 1941, the U.S. Army began working with Walt Disney at his studio, stationing Military personnel there for the duration of the war. The Army and Disney set about making various types of films for several different audiences. Most films meant for the public included some type of propaganda, while films for the troops included training and education about a given topic. Films intended for the public were often meant to build morale. They allowed Americans to release their anger and frustration through ridicule and crude humor. Many films simply reflected the war culture and were pure entertainment. Others carried strong messages meant to arouse public involvement or set a public mood.
World War II Propaganda Films spread and promote certain ideas that are usually religious, political, or cultural in nature. A propaganda film is made with the intent that the viewer will adopt the position promoted by the propagator and eventually take action towards making those ideas widely accepted.