|Popeye the Sailor|
Popeye the Sailor
- Olive Oyl: "Popeye...oh Popeye...oh Popeye?"
- Dog: "Who ya waiting for baby?"
- Olive Oyl: "Fresh!"
- Olive Oyl: "You!"
- Popeye: "I'm Popeye the Sailor Man!"
- Olive Oyl: "Ooooh!"
- Monkey: "Over here our Hula Hula dancer Betty Boop!"
- Betty Boop: "Aha, thank you!"
- Bluto: "Marry me!"
- Betty Boop: "Ooooh, lookie lookie!"
- Olive Oyl: "Let me go you big palooka!"
- Olive Oyl: "Oooh....help!"
- Olive Oyl: "Oh Popeye help...save me!"
Cast & Crew
- Bonnie Poe as Betty Boop & Olive Oyl
- William Billy Costello as Popeye
- William Pennell as Bluto
- Max Fleischer (Producer)
- Dave Fleischer (Director)
- Seymour Kneitel (Animator)
- Roland Crandall (Animator)
- William Henning (Animator)
- Was released on the 14th of July in 1933.
- One of the first animated cartoon cross-overs.
- Popeye debuted in a Betty Boop cartoon, but the cartoon focuses on Popeye, Olive and Bluto.
- The Betty Boop Doll (1930s) and Bimbo plush dolls appear as prizes on the ball-toss scene.
- Cartoon Network had to remove a scene where Olive, Bluto and Popeye play ball-toss, the reason for this removal was because the target was an African-American stereotype, but the scene has been restored in newer DVD releases.
- The cartoon references "Popeye's movie contract" with the Fleischers in a newspaper.
- Betty Boop is depicted as a Samoan, performing her Hula routine for the second time since Betty Boop's Bamboo Isle.
- Olive Oyl does not appear to mind Betty dancing suggestively beside Popeye.
- Olive's voice features a strong Brooklyn accent as provided by Bonnie Poe, this was to differentiate the character from Betty Boop, as Poe supplied the voice for both characters. Later in the Popeye series, Mae Questel created a new voice for Olive based on actress Zasu Pitts' voice and mannerisms, also using Pitts' signature catchprase, which was "Oh, Dear!".
- Bonnie Poe performs the second verse of the opening song as Betty, following a deep-voiced male singer who sounds like Bluto.