Tiny Toon Adventures/Characters

Everything About Fiction You Never Wanted to Know.

Here is a listing of the characters featured in the Warner Bros series Tiny Toon Adventures.

Buster Bunny

The male cohost of the show. Looney Tunes counterpart: Bugs Bunny. Voiced by Charlie Adler until Season 3, when John Kassir replaced him.


Babs Bunny

The female cohost of the show. Looney Tunes counterpart: Bugs Bunny again (particularly the Bugs Bunny that dresses in drag to trick his enemies). (Note: To avoid confusion, Lola Bunny didn't exist when this show was on the air, so Babs is not modeled after that character which means Lola is possibly modeled after Babs.) Note that both Babs and Buster apply the Pink Girl, Blue Boy trope directly. Voiced by Tress MacNeille.


Plucky Duck

Looney Tunes counterpart: Daffy Duck. Voiced by Joe Alaskey.


Ham(p)ton J. Pig

Looney Tunes counterpart: Porky Pig. Voiced by Don Messick.

  • Beware the Nice Ones: He's very sweet-natured, and usually tries to avoid conflict, but DO NOT push him too far. Seriously. Just don't.
  • Big Eater
  • The Chew Toy
  • Neat Freak
  • Sidekick: When Plucky is hired as Buster and Bab's sidekick, he complains, "Hamton's a sidekick! He has all the earmarks of a sidekick!" and promptly pulls Hamton's ear to reveal the word "sidekick". Interestingly, Hamton ended up being Plucky's sidekick in a lot of the shorts, most notably the Batman parody, in which he plays "Decoy", Batduck's answer to Robin.
  • Species Surname
  • The Smart Guy
  • Spell My Name with an "S": The correct spelling is "Hamton", though some fans still somehow hear a "p" in the middle.
    • It might also have to do with the fact that Hamton's name was actually misspelled in one of the show's credits as Hampton.
  • The Straight Man: The trope title is actually used when he applied to join the cast because "I react to characters funnier than I am."

Dizzy Devil

Looney Tunes counterpart: The Tasmanian Devil. Voiced by Maurice LaMarche.

Montana Max

Looney Tunes counterpart: Yosemite Sam. Voiced by Danny Cooksey


Elmyra Duff

Looney Tunes counterpart: Elmer Fudd. Voiced by Cree Summer.


Fifi la Fume

Looney Tunes counterpart: Pepe Le Pew. Voiced by Kath Soucie.


Shirley McLoon

Looney Tunes counterpart: Melissa Duck. Voiced by Gail Matthius.



Looney Tunes counterpart: Sylvester (Although he also shares traits with Penelope). Voiced by Frank Welker when voiced at all, except for one episode when Rob Paulsen voiced him instead.


Sweetie Pie

Looney Tunes counterpart: Tweety. Voiced by Candi Milo.


Calamity Coyote

Looney Tunes counterpart: Wile E. Coyote.


  • Nice Guy: Aside from the few times he's shown chasing Lil' Beeper, (which he doesn't even seem to enjoy or know why he's doing it) Calamity is generally depicted as a perfectly nice person and a helpful friend to the other characters in the show.
  • The Smart Guy
  • Species Surname
  • Talking with Signs: It was always troublesome whenever he wanted to talk on the phone.
  • The Voiceless: In fact, he's spoken even fewer lines than his Looney Tunes counterpart.

Little Beeper

Looney Tunes counterpart: Road Runner.


  • Jerkass: He has run over Calamity with a truck for no reason many times (often straight after another painful expirence). Even worse is in 'A Piece of Mind' in a flashback, it's hinted that Beeper and Calamity are actually adoptive brothers. Yikes...
  • Super Speed


Looney Tunes counterpart: Foghorn Leghorn. Voiced by Rob Paulsen.


  • American Accents: Joisey.
  • Hollywood Tourette's: Never called out by name, but treated exactly like it otherwise.
  • Interspecies Romance: Has a crush on Shirley the Loon.
  • One-Scene Wonder: Well, two-episode wonder, at least. He was only really in one normal episode (focusing on him) and the "How I Spent My Summer Vacation" movie, but he was very prominent in both of those appearances.
  • Sir Swearsalot: Yet his swears are always bleeped out of course... Paulson may not even be making real curse words! His most frequent choice is "dadgumit"!
    • He Has Standards: He doesn't use profanity in front of children. In one episode, Buster uses this in order to help him with Shirley.

Concord Condor

Looney Tunes counterpart: Beaky Buzzard.


Gogo Dodo

Looney Tunes counterpart: The Dodo from "Porky in Wackyland", who is apparently his father.


Li'l Sneezer

Looney Tunes counterpart: Sniffles. Also voiced by Kath Soucie.


Byron Basset

Looney Tunes counterpart: Sam the Sheepdog.

  • Eleventh-Hour Superpower: In How I Spent My Summer Vacation, he saves Buster & Babs from going over a waterfall by FLYING.

Mary Melody

Looney Tunes counterpart: None, though she does bear a coincidental resemblance to So White from "Coal Black and De Sebben Dwarfs".


Marcia the Martian

Looney Tunes counterpart: Marvin the Martian.

  • One-Scene Wonder: Though not super-popular herself, being based on Marvin (while only being in one episode) gives her this quality.
  • Totally Radical: She uses "Daddio" a lot. The rest of her vocabulary is oddly normal.

Lightning Rodriguez

Looney Tunes counterpart: Speedy Gonzales.

Arnold the Pitbull

Julie Bruin

The Flea Family (Mama, Papa, Itchy and Flio)

The Original Looney Tunes

Bosko the Talk Ink Kid and his girlfriend Honey, as well as Foxy and Roxy and Goopy Geer. These guys were the original stars for the Warner Bros. cartoon studio in the early 1930s, and after that time were abandoned and drifted into cartoon limbo for decades... until they were brought back for the episodes "Fields of Honey" and "Two-Tone Town".

  • A Day in the Limelight: Both of the episodes they respectively appear in.
  • Art Evolution: The characters (sans Goopy Geer) look nothing like they did in their original appearances, looking more like a combination of the 30's rubberhose style with the 40's pears and spheres style, and with Bosko and Honey getting their species changed into dog like designs. Although there's a good reason for this--Bosko and Honey were originally caricatures of old time ministrel black people, and Foxy and Roxy were shameless copies of Mickey and Minnie Mouse. Goopy was never an ersatz of any character (and no, he was not an ersatz of Goofy, who first appeared a month after Goopy Geer made his debut) so he only recieved a mild redesign.
  • Poorly-Disguised Pilot: Both episodes are clear forerunners to Tiny Toons' Spiritual Successor, Animaniacs. The characters redesigns are even suspiciously similar to those of Yakko, Wakko and Dot.