Is there a more famous rabbit in the world? Bugs Bunny has been making people laugh with his catchphrase “What’s up, Doc?” since he made his debut in the 1940 Warner Brothers cartoon “Wild Hare.” Whether he’s poking fun at stuffy highbrow culture in the 1957 classic “What’s Opera, Doc?” or outwitting a nasty knight in the Oscar-winning 1958 short “Knighty Knight, Bugs,” that rascally rabbit Bugs Bunny always gets the last laugh. In addition to his own shorts, Bugs has made equally memorable cartoons with some of the other stars on this list.
76. Kitty Pryde
Katherine Anne KittyPryde was conceived in Deerfield, Illinois, to Carmen and Theresa Pryde. She is an Ashkenazi Jewish-American and her fatherly granddad, Samuel Prydeman, was held in a Nazi inhumane imprisonment during World War II.
Wonder Woman made her debut in DC Comics’ “All Star Comics” in 1941. Over the decades, she’s appeared in her own comic book series, her own TV show, and her own feature film. She also was part of the ABC animated series “Superfriends,” which ran from 1973 to 1986.
14. Queen Elsa
Elsa is the deuteragonist of Disney’s 2013 animated highlight film, Frozen, and the hero of its 2019 spin-off. Brought into the world with the intensity of ice and day off, is the firstborn little girl of King Agnarr and Queen Iduna, more seasoned sister of Queen Anna, and the previous sovereign of Arendelle.
The premiere episode of Arthur‘s 22nd season, entitled “Mr. Ratburn and the Special Someone,” . His wedding to his hubby Patrick in the episode was literally one of the cutest things we’ve ever seen on TV!
The Owl House
The latest Disney Channel animated series (from the same creative minds behind Gravity Falls) confirmed lead character Luz Noceda’s (Sarah-Nicole Robles) queerness in the episode “Enchanting Grom Fright.” Though Luz previously had crushes on male characters in the series, she asked by her female friend Amity (played by Avatar: The Last Airbender and Good Girls legend Mae Whitman) to be her date for their school’s prom. This made history since Luz, a 14-year-old Dominican-American high schooler, can now be considered Disney Channel’s first LGBTQ+ lead character.
“I’m bi! I want to write a bi character, dammit!” The Owl House creator Dana Terrace said in a tweet following the airing of the episode. “Luckily my stubbornness paid off and now I am VERY supported by current Disney leadership.”