I could be there a while if you want all sorts of colors. I could give you some basic colors that could use or edit in PhotoShop (as I said the colors can be edited easily just by using the hue/saturation option tool, red or green will become a full tinted royal blue or purple and vise versa). Or I could give you a transparacy in black and white then you could just place it on top of a basic color background.
but i must say..i never really liked this guy! (girl?! whatever!) Silvester cartoons were even better when he was chasing Speedy or that kangaroo (with his nephew staring as his sidekick)... the only time i like him was in the Carrotblanca short! where tweety showed us his real face XD (just joking of course)
I don't think even WB have made up their mind about Tweety's gender, though originally 'he' is male. Him being a girl would assist with the lack of female stars however.
I don't really get why so many don't like Tweety. At least Tweety had a distinct character. Speedy and Hippety Hopper had little personality and spotlight in comparison (Speedy could be more sympathetic, though usually when paired with a different villain, like Daffy of all people). Also Tweety did at least seem like the underdog at times with Sylvester actually being somewhat mallicous and cunning (he did actually end up in the cat's mouth at times, even if it didn't have quite the expected result; 'oh goody, a choo choo twain' ). Against the other two however, he was often downright pitiful, and you ended up feeling more for the villain as he was battered by an invincible hero (and by a disgusted spectator in the case of some of the Hippety Hoppers).
The later LT shorts seemed to focus more on fall-guy scenarios and heroes such as Bugs and Porky seemed to become one dimentional and unsympathetic as a result. The Road Runner cartoons were conceived deliberately as such while Friz Frieleng continued to convieve numerous villains because he felt Bugs was 'bullying' Elmer.
I admit Carrotblanca was one of the better revival projects. I prefer the ones when they actually try to make their own takes on the characters rather than just make 'A Wild Hare' or 'Duck Dodgers' rehashes.
Sometimes, but for others the Speedy cartoons seemed a little screwed up. In Gonzales Tamales for example, Speedy is a womanizer and the other mice trick Sylvester into attacking him for revenge. The cat, despite not even being a real villain this time, takes another sound beating.
It seemed McKimson usually made the shorts where Speedy is more sympathetic, while Freleng made the ones where he was a Road Runner type prop. Freleng was also responsible for most of the ones featuring Sylvester rather than Daffy or some other one timer villain. Each director seemed to have their own pros and cons depending on the characters they used (when you talk to big LT fan, they will usually tell you not just their fave character but their fave director's interpretation of them).
Of course there's nothing to help if you just don't like the character.
As I said he did have strong points. While his Speedy wasn't very good, I liked how Freleng developed Bugs and Sylvester (which was probably just as well, most of his later shorts consist of at least one of these two characters). Some other interpretations go to McKimson, mainly because he was more versatile with most of them and abided to the original 40s conventions more (eg. Daffy, Porky). While I know I'm a minority here, I'm actually not very fond of Jones' interpretations, mainly because he was too formulaic and thus was responsible for a lot of repetitive, one gag personalities.
Chuck did use a lot of running jokes through his work but i guess that's why a lot of people like his cartoons/Tom&jerry's. it may be repetitive but the trick is how to use a similar situation in a different telling.
I like some of his bugs bunny early shorts but not all of his cartoons.
in another idea, did you check some of the really recent Looney tunes shorts? those who were conceived for a revival if the movie Back in action would have done better?
Maybe, but you have to admit his Bugs and Daffy weren't as whole as other earlier interpretations. His Porky also became a near lifeless sidekick. It worked as an addition like others' work but it became a problem when they decided to make them THE definative versions of the character. I could see McKimson and Clampett's work getting overshadowed by legendary stuff like Rabbit Fire and Duck Dodgers but not by their slightly retooled rehashes like Rabbit Seasoning and Deduce You Say. I truthfully began to truly like the characters when I saw some of the earlier public domain shorts and thus saw the two different sides of the character.
I've heard Jones actually disowned some of his earlier more diverse work, he apparently didn't have a fondness for screwball characters like early Daffy or Woody Woodpecker.
I've heard about those shorts, it's a shame they didn't take off. In an interview the producer actually claimed he was going to appeal to older traits as well as Jones and Freleng's newer ones (eg. make Porky a main star again, use the 'fuller' mid-evolution Daffy of McKimson's as well as use other obscure characters like Petunia Pig and Hubie and Bertie eventually). At least we got Porky's first solo short in about 50 years though. I've heard the finished shorts aren't very popular however.
Interesting, the official site's webtoons, though obviously low-quality flash shorts, seem to follow some of these ethics and reference both the old and new concepts (some of the better ones are the retro Porky vs Daffy ones).