Daffy Duck drives to Mexico for a vacation, and after a harrowing experience with the local cuisine that literally sets his mouth afire, Daffy goes to a bullfight ring to observe the spectacle. When Daffy jeers at the bull El Toro, the horned beast removes the clothes from the human matador and puts them on Daffy as a challenge to the duck to fight the bull in the ring. Daffy foils the bull with a proposed wager on a hat trick, betting the bull to guess which of three sombreros Daffy is hiding under. Daffy sees to it that the bull guesses wrong and supplies a machine gun for the impoverished bull to commit suicide. The bull realizes that he is being fooled and, firing the machine gun, chases Daffy out of the bullfight ring. Daffy scrambles to his car to leave Mexico, thinking he has escaped the belligerent bull. But the bull is riding in the back seat of Daffy's vehicle, unbeknownst to Daffy.
- VHS - Cartoon Moviestars: Daffy!
- LaserDisc - Cartoon Moviestars: Daffy! and Porky!
- LaserDisc - The Golden Age of Looney Tunes, Vol. 2, Side 6: McKimson & Davis
- On the USA Turner networks such as Cartoon Network and Boomerang, all scenes of the bull holding a gun to his head to commit suicide (after Daffy tricks him into believing he gambled away all his money and that there's no way out except suicide) are cut. Despite this, some broadcasts on TNT had this scene uncensored and this scene was usually left intact outside the United States. All three of the mentioned channels in the United States leave in the rather darkly comic scenes of Daffy offering the bull a pistol, then offering the bull an automatic (stating, "Here, butterfingers. Try a few more shots--on the house!") and the scene in which Daffy has a butcher shop prepped and is waiting for the bull to kill himself so he can harvest the meat from his corpse (along with Daffy's line "Farewell, stupid!").
- Daffy references radio personality Chester Riley's catchphrase "What a revolting development this is."
- Daffy suggests a Good Neighbor Policy, a reference to the United States' foreign policy towards nations in Central and South America during the 1930s. The "Good Neighbor Policy" suggestions mentioned were cigarettes, sparkling champagne and gin rummy.
- During one scene when Daffy screams in front of the audience after a harrowing experience with the local cuisine that literally sets his mouth afire, there is a fireplace (which somehow came complete with wood on fire) visible in his throat.
- This short was one of three non-Bugs Bunny cartoons from 1947 not to be re-released into the Blue Ribbon program. The others were "Catch as Cats Can" and "A Pest in the House".
- Scenes from this short were used during the beginning of the ToonHeads episode "Toro! Toro!"[citation needed|date=]
- ↑ https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=VQ4SkBkoSK8
- ↑ http://www.intanibase.com/gac/looneytunes/censored-m.aspx