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Stan Freberg - Wikipedia. Stan Freberg (born Stanley Friberg; August 7, 1.

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April 7, 2. 01. 5) was an American author, recording artist, voice actor, comedian, radio personality, puppeteer and advertising creative director, whose career began in 1. He remained active in the industry into his late 8. His best- known works include "St. George and the Dragonet", Stan Freberg Presents the United States of America, his role on the television series Time for Beany, and a number of classic television commercials. Personal life[edit]Freberg was born Stanley Friberg[2] in Pasadena, California, the son of Evelyn Dorothy (née Conner), a housewife, and Victor Richard Friberg (later Freberg), a Baptist minister. Freberg was a Christian and of Swedish and Irish descent.[3][4][5]Freberg's work reflects both his gentle sensitivity (despite his liberal use of biting satire and parody) and his refusal to accept alcohol and tobacco manufacturers as sponsors—an impediment to his radio career when he took over for Jack Benny on CBS radio. As Freberg explained to Rusty Pipes: After I replaced Jack Benny in 1.

That would mean that every three minutes I'd have to drop a commercial in. So I said, "Forget it. I want to be sponsored by one person", like Benny was, by American Tobacco or State Farm Insurance, except that I wouldn't let them sell me to American Tobacco. I refused to let them sell me to any cigarette company.[6]Freberg's first wife, Donna, died in 2. He had two children from that marriage, Donna Jean and Donavan. He married Betty Hunter in 2. Animation[edit]Freberg was employed as a voice actor in animation shortly after graduating from Alhambra High School.

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He began at Warner Brothers in 1. Hollywood". As he describes in his autobiography, It Only Hurts When I Laugh, he got off the bus and found a sign that said "talent agency". He walked in, and the agents there arranged for him to audition for Warner Brothers cartoons where he was promptly hired.[7]His first cartoon voice work was in a Warner Brothers cartoon called For He's a Jolly Good Fala, which was recorded but never filmed (due to the death of Fala's owner, President Franklin D. Roosevelt),[citation needed] followed by Roughly Squeaking (1. Bertie; and in 1. It's a Grand Old Nag (Charlie Horse), produced and directed by Bob Clampett for Republic Pictures; [citation needed]The Goofy Gophers (Tosh), and One Meat Brawl (Grover Groundhog and Walter Winchell).

He often found himself paired with Mel Blanc while at Warner Bros., where the two men performed such pairs as the mice Hubie and Bertie and Spike the Bulldog and Chester the Terrier.[8] In 1. Friz Freleng's "Dumb Dog" in "Foxy By Proxy", who meets up with a disguised Bugs Bunny wearing a fox suit. He was the voice of Pete Puma in the 1. Rabbit's Kin, in which he did an impression of an early Frank Fontaine characterization (which later became Fontaine's "Crazy Guggenheim" character).[citation needed]Freberg is often credited with voicing the character of Junyer Bear in Bugs Bunny and the Three Bears (1.

Kent Rogers.[citation needed] After Rogers was killed during World War II, Freberg assumed the role of Junyer Bear in Chuck Jones' Looney Tunes cartoon What's Brewin', Bruin? Jones' version of The Three Bears. He also succeeded Rogers as the voice of Beaky Buzzard. Freberg was heard in many Warner Brothers cartoons, but his only[citation needed] screen credit on one was Three Little Bops (1.

His work as a voice actor for Walt Disney Productions included the role of Mr. Busy the Beaver in Lady and the Tramp (1. Susie the Little Blue Coupe and Lambert the Sheepish Lion. Freberg also provided the voice of Sam, the orange cat paired with Sylvester in the Academy Award- nominated short Mouse and Garden (1. He voiced Cage E. Coyote, the father of Wile E.

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Coyote, in the 2. Little Go Beep.[9]Freberg was cast to sing the part of the Jabberwock in the song "Beware the Jabberwock" for Disney's Alice in Wonderland, with the Rhythmaires and Daws Butler. Written by Don Raye and Gene de Paul, the song was a musical rendering of the poem "Jabberwocky" from Lewis Carroll's Through the Looking Glass. The song was not included in the final film, but a demo recording was included in the 2. DVD releases of the movie.[citation needed]Freberg made his movie debut as an on- screen actor in the comedy Callaway Went Thataway (1. Western stars (apparently inspired by the TV success of Hopalong Cassidy[citation needed]). Freberg costarred with Mala Powers in Geraldine (1.

Billy Weber, enabling him to reprise his satire on vocalist Johnnie Ray (see below).[citation needed] In 1. It's a Mad, Mad, Mad, Mad World, Freberg appeared in a non- speaking role as the Deputy Sheriff and also voiced as a dispatcher. Contrary to popular belief George Lucas called upon Freberg, not Mel Blanc, to audition for the voice of the character C- 3. PO for the 1. 97.

Star Wars. After he and many others auditioned for the part, Freberg suggested that Lucas use mime actor Anthony Daniels' own voice.[1. Capitol Records[edit]Early releases[edit]Freberg began making satirical recordings for Capitol Records, beginning with the February 1. John and Marsha", a soap opera parody that consisted of the title characters (both played by Freberg) doing nothing but repeating each other's names (with intonations to match the moods).[1.

Some radio stations refused to play "John & Marsha," believing it to be an actual romantic conversation between two real people. In a 1. 95. 4 follow- up, he used pedal steel guitarist. Speedy West to satirize the 1. Ferlin Husky country hit, "A Dear John Letter", as "A Dear John and Marsha Letter" (Capitol 2. A seasonal recording, "The Night Before Christmas"/"Nuttin' for Christmas", made in 1. With Daws Butler and June Foray, Freberg produced his 1. Dragnet parody, "St.

George and the Dragonet", a #1 hit for four weeks in October 1. It sold over one million copies and was awarded a gold disc.[1. Another hit to receive the Freberg treatment was Johnnie Ray's weepy "Cry", which Freberg rendered as "Try" ("You too can be unhappy … if you try"), exaggerating Ray's histrionic vocal style.[1. Ray was furious until he realized the success of Freberg's 1.

Freberg reported getting more angry feedback for this than from his other parodies.[1. After "I've Got You Under My Skin" (1.

Sh- Boom" (1. 95. The Chords. At the end, he yells "STELLA!" at a woman, imitating Marlon Brando in A Streetcar Named Desire. The B side of that record was a parody of "C'est si bon", broadcast in 1. TV show Sam and Friends.[1. Other songs include "The Yellow Rose of Texas" (1. Yankee" snare drummer gets out of hand on the recording; "Rock Island Line", based on the 1.

Lonnie Donegan skiffle version, with interruptions by Peter Leeds; and "The Great Pretender" (1. He recorded Elvis Presley's first gold record, "Heartbreak Hotel"; in Freberg's version, the echo effect goes out of control, and Elvis eventually rips his jeans during the performance.[1. With Foray, he recorded "The Quest for Bridey Hammerschlaugen", a spoof of The Search for Bridey Murphy by Morey Bernstein, a 1.

The Great Pretender" and "Banana Boat Song"[edit]Freberg used a beatnik musician theme in his 1. The Great Pretender", the hit by The Platters—who, like Ray (see above) and Belafonte and Welk (see both below), were not pleased.[citation needed] At that time, when it was still hoped that musical standards might be preserved, it was quite permissible to ridicule the ludicrous, as Freberg had obviously thought when he parodied Presley. The pianist in Freberg's parody, a devotee of Erroll Garner and George Shearing, rebels against playing a single- chord accompaniment, retorting, "I'm not playing that 'clink- clink- clink jazz'!" But Freberg is adamant about the pianist's sticking to The Platters' style: "You play that 'clink- clink- clink jazz', or you won't get paid tonight!" The pianist relents—sort of.[1. The pianist even quotes the first six notes from Shearing's classic piece "Lullaby of Birdland", before returning to the song.[2. The song concludes with the piano accompaniment, despite the histrionic singer's pleas, becoming uncontrollably fast, and the singer having to escape the studio. Freberg's "Banana Boat (Day- O)" (1.

Harry Belafonte's popular recording of "Banana Boat Song". In Freberg's version, the lead singer is forced to run down the hall and close the door after him to muffle the sound of his "Day- O!" because the beatnik bongo drummer, voiced by Leeds, complains, "It's too shrill, man. It's too piercing!" When he gets to the lyric about "A beautiful buncha ripe banana/Hide the deadly black tarantula," the drummer protests, "I don't dig spiders, man!"[2. The flip is "Tele- Vee- Shun", an anti- TV song about what television has done to his family, sung in a heavy faux- Trinidadian accent and set to a Calypso tune.[citation needed] Freberg had recorded the song in 1.

Presley in one verse: "I turn on Elvis Presley and my daughter scream. I fear she have a nervous breakdown cos of heem. I wonder why he wiggle- waggle to de beat. As a boy he must have had a loose bicycle seat."Freberg's musical parodies were a by- product of his collaborations with Billy May, a veteran big band musician and jazz arranger, and his Capitol Records producer, Ken Nelson.[citation needed] Two weeks after Johnny Mathis' "Wonderful!

Wonderful!" fell off from what became the Billboard Hot 1. Wun'erful, Wun'erful! Sides uh- one & uh- two)", Freberg's 1. TV "champagne music" master Lawrence Welk, debuted. To replicate Welk's sound, May and some of Hollywood's finest studio musicians and vocalists worked to clone Welk's live on- air style, carefully incorporating bad notes and mistimed cues.[citation needed] Billy Liebert, a first- rate accordionist, copied Welk's accordion playing.

In the parody, the orchestra is overwhelmed by the malfunctioning bubble machine and the entire Aragon Ballroom eventually floats out to sea.