SYLVESTER:made of finest mohair black/white 5-way jointed with safety eyes stuffed with synthetic filling material limited edition of 1,500 pieces with gold-plated "Button in Ear" 34 cm / 13.6 inches surface washablebrand new with numbered certificates of origin and limited edition boxes CAUTION! This product is not a toy and is intended for adult collectors only. LOONEY TUNES and all related characters and elements © & ™ Warner Bros. Entertainment Inc (s17) UPC: 4001505354663TWEETY:made of finest mohair yellow/orange with embroidered eyes stuffed with synthetic filling material limited edition of 1,500 pieces with gold-plated "Button in Ear" 16 cm / 6.4 inches surface washable CAUTION! This product is not a toy and is intended for adult collectors only. LOONEY TUNES and all related characters and elements © & ™ Warner Bros. Entertainment Inc. (s17) UPC: 4001505354670Sylvester and Tweety together ... an inseparable couple! Sylvester the quintessential tomcat. All the cat food he can eat, and still he insists on following his instincts and persistently pursues the most elusive of meals Tweety. Sylvester, however, has been a slave to his instincts since the beginning of his long film career. Sylvester debuted uttering the line, “Sufferin’ Succotash!” which would became his classic trademark. Freleng tried several versions of the cat-chase-bird formula, beginning with a cartoon with a diabolical twist: Sylvester stumbles upon a suicidal lovebird who has had a fight with his wife and is now intent on finding his way into Sylvester’s mouth! Puzzled by the bird’s desire to be devoured, Sylvester immediately becomes suspicious and refuses to eat the bird. Sylvester eventually relents, but the bird receives a telegram from his wife asking him to return home. The tables turn and Sylvester chases the bird, until the end of the cartoon when the wife returns and the bird once again wants to be eaten.When director Isadore “Fritz” Freleng was preparing a cartoon featuring Sylvester the cat, with a woodpecker whom Freleng had used in a previous short, he decided instead to use a little yellow bird, rather than the woodpecker, resulting in the short “Tweetie Pie” which went on to win an Academy Award. Once again an Oscar was won for “Birds Anonymous” in which Sylvester (unsuccessfully) tries to give up chasing birds altogether, and joins a support group of cats with the same affliction. Tweety and Sylvester became an enduring hit comedy team. New characters were introduced to broaden the cat-chasing-bird formula including Granny (Tweety’s nearsighted owner). Tweety’s “I tawt I taw a puddy tat!” innocent view of the world makes the contradictory force of his actions hilarious. Neither malicious nor hostile, Tweety dispatches his predators with startling speed and a wallop that surprises and delights audiences.