When Quick Draw McGraw pulls out his trusty six-string in an attempt to put the El Kabong kibosh on the Dalton Gang, he gets hauled off to the hoosegow. So he turns to noted constitutional law expert Harvey Birdman to defend his right to keep and bear guitars. Meanwhile, Harvey's boss, Phil Ken Sebben, takes $12 billion from the powerful guitar lobby to fund his presidential campaign. Not that that would make him beholden to them. And Peanut and Baba Looey get into trouble when they get their hands on Quick Draw's private guitar arsenal.
Did You Know?
Unlike Quick Draw McGraw's voice on the original Hanna-Barbera cartoons, he is meant to sound like actor Jack Palance
, in addition to his facial expressions. But the line about prying the guitar from his "cold, dead hoof" is a parody of Charlton Heston
saying "from my cold, dead hands". See more
Our Founding Fathers... guaranteed us certain protections. The freedom of speech; freedom of religion; the freedom to own and play stringed instruments of all kinds. Those Founding Fathers didn't place restrictions on these freedoms. They didn't say, "The right to play guitar shall not be violated, except when used to play Green Day's, 'Time of Your Life,' over and over again in the common area of your dorm!" *No!* Where will these restrictions end? A background check when you want to take up ...
The Star-Spangled Banner
Music by John Stafford Smith See more