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Fat jessica rabbit

Characters of Who Framed Roger Rabbit. Each spoiler in the Mastermind's entry will remain unmarked. You Have Been Warned.

Who Framed Roger Rabbit (4000Movies Style)

Grizzled ex-cop and Private Detective who slipped into alcoholism and developed a bitter antipathy against toons after his brother Teddy was murdered by one while investigating a case in Toontown. He is hired to take some "dirty pictures" about Jessica Rabbit's "affair" with Marvin Acme, but is pulled into the murder investigation against rabbit will after Acme gets murdered and Jessica's husband, Roger is framed for it.

Well-known cartoon producer in Hollywood and studio head of Maroon Cartoons. Cloverleaf approached him with an offer to buy the Maroon Cartoons studio for a generous sum, on the condition that they would buy it only when Marvin Acme sold them his properties — which included Toontown. Fat refused, so Maroon made Jessica pose for the patty-cake photos with Acme and arranged for Fat Valiant to snap the pictures, in order to have something he could use to blackmail Acme into selling.

Fat Rabbit Counts | Carrot Top Island

At some unspecified point after Acme was murdered, he connected the dots and realized that Cloverleaf was going to destroy Toontown to build the freeway after claiming it as theirs, as Acme's Last Will and Testament had gone missing jessica thus could not be executed. He was understandably rabbit — being a cartoonist and a man who loved toons, and all — and wanted jessica find Acme's will to prove someone had a legitimate standing claim to Toontown in the event of Acme's death so that Cloverleaf couldn't get their hands on it.

In the universe of the movie, cartoons, or "toons" as they're informally referred to, are living, sentient, animated lifeforms comprised of ink and paint who co-exist with humans in the real world. Originating from Toontowna walled-off animated metropolis adjacent to Young models teen Angelesthey're mostly known for their amusing and hilarious antics which gets varying human reception as humor is seemingly the sole driving force behind their reason for being.

Toons come in many forms and are often anthropomorphic or caricatured versions of humans, animals, plants, machines, inanimate objects, etc.