What’s the cultural referral in older cartoons, Bugs Bunny and also the favor, once a character (commonly female) will say somepoint choose “I simply love this little bit board. Reaaaallllly I do” in what seems to be an upper-crust form tone?
Is this a Katherine Hepburn thing?
Definitely Katherine Hepburn. She turns up as Bo Peep in an old Merrie Melodies with that precise intocountry (probably Mel Blanc again). I think it’s the one wbelow book covers pertained to life.
You are watching: I just love cheese really i do
But did Hepburn ever stop that method in a movie? I seem to respeak to her voice as more in line through the high-pitched clipped staccato that was prevalent to actresses of that day.
But did Hepburn ever before speak that means in a movie? I seem to respeak to her voice as more in line with the high-pitched clipped staccato that was prevalent to actresses of that day.
It wasn’t expected to be 100% dead-on accurate yet quite a comic impersocountry that purposely exaggerated her tone and inflection. Hepburn was familiar sufficient through the basic movie-going public during the 1930s and 40s that they were able to get the impersocountry.
Incidentally, once they had actually a Katherine Hepburn caricture in a Warner Brothers cartoon, I’m pretty certain Mel Blanc didn’t carry out the voice. Unfortunately, the female voice-overs for these cartoons was uncredited.
Rhythmdvl January 8, 2010, 12:34am #7
Cheese is probably my favourite food.
I cannot … cannot point out liking cheese, or also encounter a piece of cheese without at leastern hearing, in some not-so-far off corner of my mind, “Cheese. I simply love cheese. Raaally I perform.”
While it amsupplies me to no finish and is a fun reminder of childhood, sometimes it eeks out verbally. You have to see the looks I get. Somewright here between super-poophta and spooky inproper humour-dude.
I wish simply once someone would certainly have recognized it rather than backing ameans progressively.Thanks for the thread/validation!
Roderick_Femm January 8, 2010, 12:48am #8
But did Hepburn ever stop that way in a movie? I seem to respeak to her voice as even more in line with the high-pitched clipped staccato that was widespread to actresses of that day.
Check out the scene in Alice Adams where she confides to Fred MacMurray somepoint prefer this: “Some people in this tvery own gossip dreadtotally, really, they do”. It doesn’t sound unnatural or weird as soon as she claims it, it just sounds choose the rest of her acting in this function, but I think that’s the germ of the caricature.Roddy
Nzinga_Seated January 8, 2010, 1:11am #9
Cheese is most likely my favourite food.
I cannot … cannot point out liking cheese, or even encounter a piece of cheese without at least hearing, in some not-so-much off edge of my mind, “Cheese. I simply love cheese. Raaally I carry out.”
While it amprovides me to no finish and is a fun reminder of childhood, periodically it eeks out verbally. You need to watch the looks I get. Somewhere between super-poophta and spooky inappropriate humour-dude.
I wish just as soon as someone would certainly have known it fairly than backing ameans gradually.Thanks for the thread/validation!
I hate to quote your whole article, but I’m posting from my phone and this is simpler. But I say “Raaaally, I do” all the time. My daughter currently states it and also has actually never watched merry melodies or loony tunes, which is sad in itself.
The_Hamster_King January 8, 2010, 1:20am #10
Daffy Duck in Hollylumber from 1938 could be the earliest appearance of this trope.
The voice was done by Sara Berner.
rowrrbazzle January 8, 2010, 3:06am #11
She turns up as Bo Peep in an old Merrie Melodies via that specific intonation (more than likely Mel Blanc again). I think it’s the one where book covers concerned life.
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No, no, no! A Disney Silly Symphony! Mother Goose Goes Hollytimber. Bo Peep is the very first character displayed.