An English voice talks to the Pink Panther, who is reading a book about secret agents, and suggests to the panther that he become an agent. Intrigued at this idea, the Pink Panther dons a ...
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An English voice talks to the Pink Panther, who is reading a book about secret agents, and suggests to the panther that he become an agent. Intrigued at this idea, the Pink Panther dons a trench coat, hat, and pipe and walks nonchalantly on city streets, looking for enemy spies. He comes upon a gang of foreign agents scheming to detonate a series of black-ball bombs, and when they realize he is following them, they shoot him with guns, lure him into a crocodile trap, and, under cover of darkness aboard a train, replace his cigarette with a bomb.Written by
Kevin McCorry <firstname.lastname@example.org>
The Panther is reading his "Secret Agent" and hearing a voice coming from somewhere, sort of a narrator and he's asking the PP if he'd like to be a hero, getting spies and all that. They are all over the place, just a stone's throw away, according to the voice. The Panther grabs a stone, throws it out his window and suddenly hears some angry Russian curse. So, he takes the voice's advice and goes outside to be a spy.
The voice, with an annoying British accent, follows the Panther and instructs him on what to do. There are tons of "I say," "good show" and "old boy," etc. It sounds like David Niven back in the '50s and '60s. All I can say is "bring back the no-dialog Pink Panther cartoons; they are far better than this sort of thing. The dialog is not only not funny, but it detracts from the sight gags which made this cartoon so clever and popular.
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