Masculinity is a set of attributes and roles associated with boys and men. As a social construct, it is distinct from the definition of the male biological sex. Standards of manliness or masculinity vary across historical periods. Both males and females can exhibit masculine traits and behavior. Traits traditionally viewed as masculine in Eastern and Western society include strength, independence, leadership and assertiveness. Machismo is a form of masculinity that emphasizes power and is associated with a disregard for consequences and responsibility. Virility is similar to masculinity, but emphasizes strength and sex drive. Masculine qualities and roles are considered typical of, appropriate for, expected of boys and men; the concept of masculinity varies and culturally. Masculine norms, as described in Ronald F. Levant's Masculinity Reconstructed, are "avoidance of femininity; these norms reinforce gender roles by associating characteristics with one gender. The academic study of masculinity received increased attention during the late 1980s and early 1990s, with the number of courses on the subject in the United States rising from 30 to over 300.
This has sparked investigation of the intersection of masculinity with other axes of social discrimination and concepts from other fields, such as the social construction of gender difference. Both males and females can exhibit masculine traits and behavior; those exhibiting both masculine and feminine characteristics are considered androgynous, feminist philosophers have argued that gender ambiguity may blur gender classification. Since what constitutes masculinity has varied by time and place, according to Raewyn Connell, it is more appropriate to discuss "masculinities" than a single overarching concept. Study of the history of masculinity emerged during the 1980s, aided by the fields of women's and gender history. Before women's history was examined, there was a "strict gendering of the public/private divide". Although women's historical role was negated, despite the writing of history by men, a significant portion of the male experience was missing; this void was questioned during the late 1970s, when women's history began to analyze gender and women to deepen the female experience.
Joan Scott's seminal article, calling for gender studies as an analytical concept to explore society and discourse, laid the foundation for this field. According to Scott, gender should be used in two ways: productive and produced. Productive gender examined its role in creating power relationships, produced gender explored the use and change of gender throughout history; this has influenced the field of masculinity, as seen in Pierre Bourdieu's definition of masculinity: produced by society and culture, reproduced in daily life. A flurry of work in women's history led to a call for study of the male role in society and emotional and interpersonal life. Connell wrote that these initial works were marked by a "high level of generality" in "broad surveys of cultural norms"; the scholarship was aware of contemporary societal changes aiming to understand and evolve the male role in response to feminism. John Tosh calls for a return to this aim for the history of masculinity to be useful, academically and in the public sphere.
Ancient literature dates back to about 3000 BC, with explicit expectations for men in the form of laws and implied masculine ideals in myths of gods and heroes. In the Hebrew Bible of 1000 BC, King David of Israel told his son, "I go the way of all the earth: be thou strong therefore, shew thyself a man. Throughout history, men have met exacting cultural standards. Kate Cooper wrote about ancient concepts of femininity, "Wherever a woman is mentioned a man's character is being judged – and along with it what he stands for." According to the Code of Hammurabi: Rule 3: "If any one bring an accusation of any crime before the elders, does not prove what he has charged, he shall, if it be a capital offense charged, be put to death." Rule 128: "If a man takes a woman to wife, but has no intercourse with her, this woman is no wife to him."Scholars cite integrity and equality as masculine values in male-male relationships and virility in male-female relationships. Legends of ancient heroes include the Epic of the Iliad and the Odyssey.
The stories demonstrate qualities in the hero which inspire respect, such as wisdom and courage: knowing things other men do not know and taking risks other men would not dare. Jeffrey Richards describes a European "medieval masculinity, Christian and chivalric". Courage, respect for women of all classes and generosity characterize the portrayal of men in literary history; the Anglo-Saxons Hengest and Horsa and Beowulf are examples of medieval masculine ideals. According to David Rosen, the traditional view of scholars that Beowulf is a tale of medieval heroism overlooks the similarities between Beowulf and the monster Grendel; the masculinity exemplified by Beowulf "cut men off from women, other men and the household". During the Victorian era, masculinity underwent a transformation from tradition
Rabbits are small mammals in the family Leporidae of the order Lagomorpha. Oryctolagus cuniculus includes the European rabbit species and its descendants, the world's 305 breeds of domestic rabbit. Sylvilagus includes 13 wild rabbit species, among them the 7 types of cottontail; the European rabbit, introduced on every continent except Antarctica, is familiar throughout the world as a wild prey animal and as a domesticated form of livestock and pet. With its widespread effect on ecologies and cultures, the rabbit is, in many areas of the world, a part of daily life—as food, clothing, a companion, as a source of artistic inspiration. Male rabbits are called bucks. An older term for an adult rabbit is coney. Another term for a young rabbit is bunny, though this term is applied informally to rabbits especially domestic ones. More the term kit or kitten has been used to refer to a young rabbit. A group of rabbits is known as a nest. A group of baby rabbits produced from a single mating is referred to as a litter, a group of domestic rabbits living together is sometimes called a herd.
Rabbits and hares were classified in the order Rodentia until 1912, when they were moved into a new order, Lagomorpha. Below are some of the species of the rabbit. Order Lagomorpha Family Leporidae Hares are precocial, born mature and mobile with hair and good vision, while rabbits are altricial, born hairless and blind, requiring closer care. Hares live a solitary life in a simple nest above the ground, while most rabbits live in social groups underground in burrows or warrens. Hares are larger than rabbits, with ears that are more elongated, with hind legs that are larger and longer. Hares have not been domesticated, while descendants of the European rabbit are bred as livestock and kept as pets. Rabbits have long been domesticated. Beginning in the Middle Ages, the European rabbit has been kept as livestock, starting in ancient Rome. Selective breeding has generated a wide variety of rabbit breeds, many of which are kept as pets; some strains of rabbit have been bred as research subjects. As livestock, rabbits are bred for their fur.
The earliest breeds were important sources of meat, so became larger than wild rabbits, but domestic rabbits in modern times range in size from dwarf to giant. Rabbit fur, prized for its softness, can be found in a broad range of coat colors and patterns, as well as lengths; the Angora rabbit breed, for example, was developed for its long, silky fur, hand-spun into yarn. Other domestic rabbit breeds have been developed for the commercial fur trade, including the Rex, which has a short plush coat; because the rabbit's epiglottis is engaged over the soft palate except when swallowing, the rabbit is an obligate nasal breather. Rabbits have two sets of one behind the other; this way they can be distinguished from rodents, with which they are confused. Carl Linnaeus grouped rabbits and rodents under the class Glires. However, recent DNA analysis and the discovery of a common ancestor has supported the view that they do share a common lineage, thus rabbits and rodents are now referred to together as members of the superorder Glires.
Since speed and agility are a rabbit's main defenses against predators, rabbits have large hind leg bones and well developed musculature. Though plantigrade at rest, rabbits are on their toes while running, assuming a more digitigrade form. Rabbits use their strong claws for defense; each front foot has four toes plus a dewclaw. Each hind foot has four toes. Most wild rabbits have full, egg-shaped bodies; the soft coat of the wild rabbit is agouti in coloration. The tail of the rabbit is dark on white below. Cottontails have white on the top of their tails; as a result of the position of the eyes in its skull, the rabbit has a field of vision that encompasses nearly 360 degrees, with just a small blind spot at the bridge of the nose. The anatomy of rabbits' hind limbs are structurally similar to that of other land mammals and contribute to their specialized form of locomotion; the Bones of the hind limbs consist of long bones as well as short bones. These bones are created through endochondral ossification during development.
Like most land mammals, the round head of the femur articulates with the acetabulum of the ox coxae. The femur articulates with the tibia, but not the fibula, fused to the tibia; the tibia and fibula articulate with the tarsals of the pes called the foot. The hind limbs of the rabbit are longer than the front limbs; this allows them to produce their hopping form of locomotion. Longer hind limbs are more capable of producing faster speeds. Hares, which have longer legs than cottontail rabbits, are able to move faster. Rabbits stay just on their toes; the hind feet have four long toes that allow for this and are webbed to prevent them from spreading when hopping. Rabbits do not have paw
State University of New York
The State University of New York is a system of public institutions of higher education in New York, United States. It is the largest comprehensive system of universities and community colleges in the United States, with a total enrollment of 424,051 students, plus 2,195,082 adult education students, spanning 64 campuses across the state. Led by Chancellor Kristina M. Johnson, the SUNY system has 91,182 employees, including 32,496 faculty members, some 7,660 degree and certificate programs overall and a $10.7 billion budget. SUNY includes many institutions and four university Centers: Albany, Binghamton and Stony Brook. SUNY's administrative offices are in Albany, the state's capital, with satellite offices in Manhattan and Washington, D. C. SUNY's largest campus is the University at Buffalo, which has the greatest endowment and research funding; the State University of New York was established in 1948 by Governor Thomas E. Dewey, through legislative implementation of recommendations made by the Temporary Commission on the Need for a State University.
The Commission was chaired by Owen D. Young, at the time Chairman of General Electric; the system was expanded during the administration of Governor Nelson A. Rockefeller, who took a personal interest in design and construction of new SUNY facilities across the state. Apart from units of the City University of New York, SUNY comprises all other institutions of higher education statewide that are state-supported; the first colleges were established with some arising from local seminaries. But New York state had a long history of supported higher education prior to the creation of the SUNY system; the oldest college, part of the SUNY System is SUNY Potsdam, established in 1816 as the St. Lawrence Academy. In 1835, the State Legislature acted to establish stronger programs for public school teacher preparation and designated one academy in each senatorial district to receive money for a special teacher-training department; the St. Lawrence Academy received this distinction and designated the village of Potsdam as the site of a Normal School in 1867.
On May 7, 1844, the State legislature voted to establish New York State Normal School in Albany as the first college for teacher education. In 1865, the endowed Cornell University was designated as New York's land grant college, it began direct financial support of four of Cornell's colleges in 1894. From 1889 to 1903, Cornell operated the New York State College of Forestry, until the Governor vetoed its annual appropriation; the school was moved to Syracuse University in 1911. It is now the State University of New York College of Environmental Forestry. In 1908, the State legislature began the NY State College of Agriculture at Alfred University. In 1946-48 a Temporary Commission on the Need for a State University, chaired by Owen D. Young, Chairman of the General Electric Company, studied New York's existing higher education institutions, it was known New York's private institutions of higher education were discriminatory and failed to provide for many New Yorkers. Noting this need, the commission recommended the creation of a public state university system.
In 1948 legislation was passed establishing SUNY on the foundation of the teacher-training schools established in the 19th century. Most of them had developed curricula similar to those found at four-year liberal arts schools long before the creation of SUNY, as evidenced by the fact they had become known as "Colleges for Teachers" rather than "Teachers' Colleges." On October 8, 1953, SUNY took a historic step of banning national fraternities and sororities that discriminated based on race or religion from its 33 campuses. Various fraternities challenged this rule in court; as a result, national organizations felt pressured to open their membership to students of all races and religions. The SUNY resolution, upheld in court states: Resolved that no social organization shall be permitted in any state-operated unit of the State University which has any direct or indirect affiliation or connection with any national or other organization outside the particular unit. Despite being one of the last states in the nation to establish a state university, the system was expanded during the chancellorship of Samuel B. Gould and the administration of Governor Nelson A. Rockefeller, who took a personal interest in the design and construction of new SUNY facilities across the state.
Rockefeller championed the acquisition of the private University of Buffalo into the SUNY system, making the public State University of New York at Buffalo. SUNY is governed by a State University of New York Board of Trustees, which consists of eighteen members, fifteen of whom are appointed by the Governor, with consent of the New York State Senate; the sixteenth member is the President of the Student Assembly of the State University of New York. The last two members are the Presidents of the University Faculty Senate and Faculty Council of Community Colleges, both of whom are non-voting; the Board of Trustees appoints the Chancellor. The state of New York assists in financing the SUNY system, along with CUNY, provides lower-cost college-level
Honey Bunny is a female rabbit cartoon character and the ex-girlfriend of Bugs Bunny. The character, designed by Robert McKimson, was used for merchandising purposes beginning in the late 1960s. An early version of Honey Bunny first appeared in the Bugs Bunny's Album comic book from 1953. Instead of being portrayed as his love interest, this version of Honey Bunny is a small white rabbit, his cousin; the better-known version of Honey Bunny debuted in Bugs Bunny Comic Book #108 and was a semi-regular fixture in the series of Looney Tunes comic books published by Gold Key throughout the 1960s and 1970s co-starring with Bugs Bunny. Their relationship through the comics was somewhat variable at times. Honey's physical appearance varied over time. In some appearances, she wore a bow between her ears, she was drawn to a "Bugs Bunny-like" model with gray fur that made her look nearly identical to Bugs himself, aside from her female clothing. However, Honey was redesigned to a more visibly feminine model.
While she still shared Bugs' basic coloration and design, her facial features and tail-tuft were made a bit smaller to give them a softer, more delicate appearance, her eyes were made a little larger and drawn with more prominent feminine eyelashes, her female curves were given a bit more emphasis. This version, which began appearing in the early 1970s, became the new "official" model and was used in various Looney Tunes merchandise throughout the 1980s and early 1990s. In the mid-1990s, Warner Bros. started working on Space Jam. There were plans to feature Honey Bunny in the film as Bugs Bunny's female counterpart. In the concept arts, there is an athletic female rabbit wearing a head bow as well as a leotard themed around the American flag; some artists commented that she looked too much like Bugs in drag, created Lola Bunny. Honey Bunny is considered a member of the Warner Bros. Looney Tunes characters though she has never appeared in a single animated short. However, a female rabbit with Honey Bunny's yellow character design makes a cameo appearance in the closing scene of the Bugs Bunny's Thanksgiving Diet animated television special.
She appeared in the 1989 video game The Bugs Bunny Crazy Castle and the 1991 video game The Bugs Bunny Crazy Castle 2, as well as a 1990 pinball game, Bugs Bunny's Birthday Ball. The most recent mention of Honey was in the book Looney Tunes: The Official Visual Guide, wherein Honey is referred to as a former travel companion of Bugs Bunny's; the cartoon, Hold the Lion, depicts Bugs married to a female rabbit who looks identical to him except for a bow in her hair and a yellow dress. She tells the audience; this character has not been seen since. Throughout the years, other female rabbits shown attraction to Bugs Bunny, including a beautiful female rabbit in a Hawaiian outfit in the cartoon Bugs Bunny Nips the Nips, a shapely robotic female rabbit used as a bait for Bugs by Gossamer's creator in the cartoon Hair-Raising Hare, Daisy Lou in the above-mentioned cartoon Hare Splitter, Witch Hazel in the cartoon Bewitched Bunny, Millicent in the cartoon Rabbit Romeo. Mama Bear, in Bugs Bunny and the Three Bears.
Another girlfriend of Bugs Bunny's, Lula Belle Bunny, appeared in Looney Tunes & Merrie Melodies Comics and Bugs Bunny Comics between 1947 and 1955. In Bugs Bunny Comics # 139, there appeared another girl with. Bertha Bunny, apart from feminine attire, looked much like Bugs in drag, she had a speech defect, resulting in her pronouncing parrot farm as carrot farm, which made Bugs think she owned a carrot farm. The release of the film Space Jam introduced a new female rabbit character, Lola Bunny, who completely supplanted Honey as both a merchandising figure and Bugs' sweetheart. During the movie's tenure in the theaters, for some time thereafter, Lola appeared on every merchandising item released by Warners or its licensees
Britt McKillip is a Canadian actress and musician best known for her role in the movie Scary Godmother: Halloween Spooktacular and its sequel Scary Godmother: The Revenge of Jimmy as Hannah Marie, for her role as Reggie Lass in the cable series Dead Like Me, the film Dead Like Me: Life After Death, her voiceover roles as Cloe in Bratz and Princess Cadance in My Little Pony: Friendship Is Magic and Princess Harumi in Lego Ninjago: Masters of Spinjitzu. Her father is the producer Tom McKillip, her mother the songwriter Lynda McKillip, she has an older sister, Carly McKillip, an actress. Britt performs together with Carly in the country group One More Girl, their debut album, Big Sky, was released on October 2009, in Canada. The group released a new single "The Hard Way" in 2014. Britt McKillip on IMDb
Wendi Anne McLendon-Covey is an American actress and comedian, known for her work in comedic and improvisational roles and the character Beverly Goldberg, a family matriarch, on the ABC comedy series The Goldbergs, for which she was nominated for two Critics' Choice Television Award for Best Actress in a Comedy Series. A native of Long Beach, California, McLendon-Covey worked numerous jobs after graduating high school before earning a degree from California State University in 2000. After graduating, she became a member of The Groundlings, an improvisational comedy group in Los Angeles, remained a member until 2009, she began her acting career while still a member of the Groundlings, starring in the improvisational Comedy Central series Reno 911!, as Deputy Clementine Johnson from 2003–08. She had the lead role in the Lifetime short-lived comedy Lovespring International, as well as minor roles in Bewitched and Over Her Dead Body. From 2010 to 2013, she had a recurring role on CBS sitcom Rules of Engagement.
After a breakout performance in the 2011 comedy film Bridesmaids, McLendon-Covey has appeared in a number of films, including What to Expect When You're Expecting, The Single Moms Club, Think Like a Man Too, Hello, My Name Is Doris, Goosebumps 2: Haunted Halloween, What Men Want. In 2019, after years in comedy roles, she played a leading role in the independent drama film Imaginary Order. Wendy Anne McLendon was born in Bellflower, the daughter of Carolyn, an accountant, David Robert McLendon, a former delivery driver for Coca-Cola, she has a younger sister, a therapist in Portland, Oregon. She was raised Baptist, has Scottish and English ancestry. McLendon-Covey was raised in Long Beach, where she graduated from high school in 1987, she worked a series of different retail jobs while attending Long Beach City College and Golden West College before enrolling at California State University, Long Beach, where she graduated with a B. A. in Liberal Studies and Creative Writing in 2000. "I didn't graduate college until I was thirty," she told Marc Maron in 2017.
"I had a lot of stops and starts."After graduating from college, while McLendon-Covey was working at a hotel in Anaheim, she enrolled in a weekend class for non-actors at The Groundlings, an improvisational group in Los Angeles. She joined The Groundlings in 2002, meanwhile worked as an editor for California State University's academic journal of social work, a job she kept until 2012. While a member of the Groundlings, McLendon-Covey was a classmate of comedians Kaitlin Olson, Melissa McCarthy and Kristen Wiig, the latter two of whom she starred alongside in the film Bridesmaids. While a member of the Groundlings, McLendon-Covey auditioned for television and film roles, but did not have an agent at the time and was unable to book jobs. In 2003, she auditioned for the role of Deputy Clementine Johnson in the comedy series Reno 911! "I went in, I thought, "Fuck this. I'm not gonna get it, but you know what? I'm just gonna go in," she recalled. At the time, the series had been considered by Fox.
McLendon-Covey was cast in the role, the series was subsequently picked up by Comedy Central. In the third year of Reno 911!, she starred in the Lifetime comedy show Lovespring International in 2006 and has provided commentary for E!, TV Guide Channel, VH1. In 2007, she starred in the comedy film Reno 911!: Miami, based on Comedy Central's "Reno 911!" and appeared in Bewitched and Over Her Dead Body. She produced and starred in the 2007 independent comedy film Cook Off!. McLendon-Covey guest-starred on television series such as The Office, 10 Things I Hate About You, Cougar Town. In 2011, McLendon-Covey starred in the financially successful and critically lauded comedy film Bridesmaids with Kristen Wiig, Maya Rudolph, Rose Byrne, Melissa McCarthy, Ellie Kemper. Beginning in July that same year, she began starring in national TV ads for a new campaign by Hillshire Farm. From 2010 to 2013, she had a recurring role on the CBS sitcom Rules of Engagement, she had guest-starring roles in Fox's short-lived sitcom I Hate My Teenage Daughter, TV Land's Hot in Cleveland, ABC's Modern Family.
McLendon-Covey appeared in the 2012 romantic comedy What to Expect When You're Expecting, directed by Kirk Jones, as well had cameo in Steven Soderbergh's movie Magic Mike. She will have roles in the Christmas comedy movie A White Trash Christmas about a white-trash mom visited by three ghosts intent on showing her a path to a brighter future, in the comedy-drama film The Breakup Girl directed by Academy Award-nominated and Emmy-winning Stacy Sherman about three estranged sisters dealing with the death of their father. In February 2012, McLendon-Covey was cast in the HBO comedy pilot The Viagra Diaries, created by Sex and the City creator and executive producer Darren Star, but when Goldie Hawn exited the pilot, McLendon-Covey left the show. After she received five offers, she won the female lead role on ABC's comedy pilot Only Fools And Horses, she played one of the leads in Tyler Perry's film The Single Moms Club. In 2014, she starred in A Merry Friggin' Christmas as Robin Williams' character's daughter, Blended, as Drew Barrymore's character's best friend, Think Like a Man Too.
In January 2013, McLendon-Covey was cast in the lead role of the ABC comedy series The Goldbergs, created by Adam F. Goldberg, her portrayal of the character received critical praise, she was nominated for a Critics' Choice Television Award for Best Actress in a Comedy Series in 2014. In 2015, McLendon-Covey starred opposite Sally Field in the comedy-drama film He
Red Hot Riding Hood
Red Hot Riding Hood is an animated cartoon short subject, directed by Tex Avery and released with the movie Dr. Gillespie's Criminal Case on May 8, 1943 by Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer. In 1994, it was voted #7 of The 50 Greatest Cartoons of all time by members of the animation field, making it the highest ranked MGM cartoon on the list, it is one of Avery's most popular cartoons, inspiring several of his own "sequel" shorts as well as influencing other cartoons and feature films for years afterward. The story begins with the standard version of Little Red Riding Hood; the characters demand a fresh approach. The annoyed narrator accedes to their demands and starts the story again in a different arrangement; the story begins again, now told in a contemporary urban setting. The narrator explains that Little Red Riding Hood is an attractive performer in a Hollywood nightclub under the stage name "Red Hot Riding Hood," and the Big Bad Wolf, now a Hollywood swinger, follows Red to the club where she is performing.
Red performs onstage and the wolf goes mad with desire. He brings her to his table and tries wooing her. Red escapes the Wolf, saying she is going to her Grandma's place, but the Wolf manages to get there first. Grandma's place is a penthouse at the top of a skyscraper. Red's grandma is an oversexed man-chaser; the Wolf tries to escape, but Grandma blocks the exit and asks him, "What's your hurry, hairy?" She locks the door, drops the key down the front of her evening gown, poses provocatively for him. She dons a bright red shade of a chase scene ensues. Whenever the Wolf attempts an exit, Grandma waits behind the door with puckered lips, he makes his escape by jumping out a window injuring himself on the pavement many floors below. He makes his way back to the nightclub, covered with bandages and bruises, swearing, "I'm through with women. Why, I'll kill myself before I'd look at another babe." Red takes the stage and begins another performance. The Wolf pulls out two guns and commits suicide, but his ghost rises from his dead body and howls and whistles at Red as he did earlier.
Directed by: Tex Avery Story: Rich Hogan Animation: Preston Blair, Ray Abrams, Ed Love, Irven Spence Character Design: Claude Smith Layout and Backgrounds: John Didrik Johnsen Camera: Gene Moore Film Editor: Fred McAlpin Sound Editor: Fred McAlpin Music: Scott Bradley Co-Producer: William Hanna Produced by: Fred Quimby The character of Red resembled one of the top pin-up girls at the time, Lana Turner. She is considered an amalgamation of the popular Hollywood stars, her singing voice in this particular short was reminiscent of Lena Horne's, while her speaking voice emulated that of Katharine Hepburn. The two supporting characters are Red's sisters in the entry of the nightclub foyer, where the Wolf walks in, it is the shortest, who says, "Cigarettes, cigarettes!" And the other is the tallest, who says, "King-sized, king-sized!" The most famous element is the musical scene where Red performs and "Wolfie", as she calls him, reacts in lustful wild takes. Those reactions were considered so energetic that the censors at the time demanded cuts in this scene and others.
Avery claimed that a censor made him edit out footage of the Wolf getting sexually aroused at the sight of Red performing. However, an army officer at Washington, D. C. heard about the censored prints and asked Louis B. Mayer for uncut ones; the print went over great with them. Preston Blair on the other hand, who animated Red, did not recall any cuts to the film, he did recall, that the military went nuts over it. The film's original conclusion had Grandma marrying the wolf at a shotgun wedding, having the unhappy couple and their half-human half-wolf children attend Red's show; the chase scene with Grannie and the Wolf ends in the completed film with him jumping out of a window. In the early script, the Wolf explains that he is about to commit suicide; the chase continues and Red joins the two other characters. The Wolf is tied up and Grannie instructs Red to get a preacher, she kisses the Wolf. The two get married at a shotgun wedding; the Wolf says "I do" with Red aiming an anti-aircraft gun at his back.
The final scene takes place at a nightclub. Grannie and the Wolf attend a performance of Red. Three baby wolves at their table go wild over Red; this ending was indeed animated and stills of the wedding scene are included in the MGM photo library. The images were inked and painted. Blair had his own censorship tale. According to him, the censor was dirty minded and thought the film promoted bestiality between a woman and a wolf. Blair was instructed to animate a new ending, where the wolf's face is torn off as a mask and he is revealed to be a man, he completed the additional footage, though disgusted with the unnecessary censorship. At the end the studio never used Blair was unaware if the print survived; this ending, deleted for reasons of implied bestiality and how it made light of marriage, was replaced with one where The Wolf is back at the nightclub and tells the audience that he's through with chasing women and if he even looks at a woman again, he's g