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Immediately following on A Wild Hare, Bob Clampett's Patient Porky (1940) features a cameo appearance by Bugs, announcing to the audience that 750 rabbits have been born.
The gag uses Bugs' Wild Hare visual design, but his goofier pre-Wild Hare voice characterization.
Charlie Thorson, lead animator on the film, gave the character a name.
He had written "Bugs' Bunny" on the model sheet that he drew for Hardaway.
The rabbit's third appearance comes in Hare-um Scare-um (1939), directed again by Dalton and Hardaway.
The end result was influenced by Walt Disney Animation Studios' tendency to draw animals in the style of cute infants.
This version of the rabbit was cool, graceful, and controlled.
He retained the guttural laugh but was otherwise silent.
He had an obvious Disney influence, but looked like an awkward merger of the lean and streamlined Max Hare from The Tortoise and the Hare (1935), and the round, soft bunnies from Little Hiawatha (1937).
In Jones' Elmer's Candid Camera (1940), the rabbit first meets Elmer Fudd.