"The Cat Concerto" (fragment), is a 1947 American one-reel animated cartoon and is the 29th Tom and Jerry short, produced in 1946 and released to theatres on April 26, 1947 and reissued for a re-release in 1955 by Metro-Goldwyn Mayer. It was produced by Fred Quimby and directed by William Hanna and Joseph Barbera, with musical supervision by Scott Bradley, and animation by Kenneth Muse, Ed Barge and Irven Spence. It won the 1946 Academy Award for Best Short Subject: Cartoons. In 1994 it was voted #42 of the 50 Greatest Cartoons of all time by members of the animation field. The short won the duo their fourth consecutive Academy Award for Best Animated Short Film. Interesting facts: Warner Brothers in the same year released the same within the meaning of cartoon "Rhapsody Rabbit", even using are the same jokes that here too. Moreover, in the cartoon was used the same music of Liszt. Studios accused each other of of plagiarism, and at the awards ceremony two cartoon were compared. Technicolor company accused of sending copies of the cartoons two companies. Plagiarism was the topic of a documentary show Cartoon Network ToonHeads, investigating cartoons MGM and WB (appropriate rights MGM is now owned by Warner Bros.). Similar cartoons on the game in the piano were: "Musical Moments from Chopin" Andy Panda and Woody Woodpecker, "Convict Concerto" Woody Woodpecker with a similar story on this topic. This series won an Academy Award for Short Subjects, Cartoons.
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The Cat Concerto is a 1947 American one-reel animated cartoon and is the 29th Tom and Jerry...