Bugs is pursued by Wile E. Coyote, who fancies himself as a "genius" who can easily capture Bugs for dinner. Bugs is able to easily foil Coyote's plans, finally blowing him up with a hand grenade that the Coyote had tried to use on him. In the end, a dazed Coyote emerges from the rabbit hole saying "How do you do? I am a vegetarian. My name is Mud. Is there a doctor in the house?" Bugs says to the audience "Well, like the man says, don't take life too seriously, you'll never get out of it alive."
- On CBS, the part where Wile lunges for Bugs and falls into the cauldron of water intended for the rabbit is cut.
- On the now-defunct WB channel, the part where Wile's gun discharges its bullets and blasts him in the face after Bugs moves the gunsight to the other side of the barrel was removed.
- As Maltese had left for Hanna-Barbera, his name was removed from the credits (although his name remained on the credits for "Trip for Tat" and "Ready, Woolen and Able" that year and "The Mouse on 57th Street" a year later).
- Rabbit's Feat reuses the plot from Operation: Rabbit (1952) and To Hare Is Human (1956).
- The title card music is an original music score by Milt Franklyn.
- This cartoon, unusual for its time period (1960), depicts a wackier and zanier characterization of Bugs from the 1940s cartoons, such as Bugs suspending himself in mid-air before using his ears to corkscrew himself into his rabbit hole, planting huge smooches on Wile E. Coyote like he did in the early-1940s Elmer Fudd matchups (see 'Running Gags' for more details), making surreal statements ("Daddy you're back from Peru!"), periodically screaming at the top of his lungs causing Wile E. to shoot up into the air, and even uses a trademark Bob Clampett-styled Bugs line "Agony! Aaa-go-neee!".
- Bugs kisses Wile whenever the coyote is about to do something he will regret (i.e. attempting to outsmart Bugs while trying to shoot Bugs with a rifle).
Person to Bunny
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