Baby bunny, baby walker and baby archie all share one thing in common: They all sing.
And the songs they sing are, well, catchy.
Baby bunny sings about Santa, while baby walkers and baby rabbits sing about babies and babies and kittens.
The Santa Bunny, the beloved animated bunny character, was created by Walt Disney in 1955 and is the most popular child-related cartoon in the United States.
It is widely considered one of the most beloved animated characters in history.
The character, whose name comes from a German word meaning “snow bunny,” has been in the public domain for more than a century and is a symbol of family values, diversity and a sense of humor.
In 2016, a petition to save the Santa Bunny from extinction was launched.
The campaign received over 100,000 signatures, according to the group’s website.
A new animated version of the character, called The Santa Bunny Adventures, was released in 2016, and its popularity has only grown since then.
The petition was backed by the United Nations, which called the new animated Santa Bunny the “greatest and most important cultural heritage in the world.”
It also said the animated version is more “diverse and inclusive” than the traditional animated version, which “gives a false sense of whiteness” to the bunny.
According to The Associated Press, the petition was signed by more than 100,00 people worldwide, including the American-born writer and actor Aimee Mann, a Pulitzer Prize winner who is a native of Northern Ireland.
The New York Times described the petition as “a sign of how much the country cares about children and families and is finally listening.”
The petition also said children are being “dismissed and erased from our society because they’re not white.”
The Santa bunny is a popular cultural icon, but the real Santa is not as popular as we might think, according a spokesperson for the American Civil Liberties Union of Southern California.
“We’re talking about a character who is beloved by the public but he’s actually not that popular,” the spokesperson told the AP.
“People like the original and love him for his innocence and goodness.
They don’t think he’s that popular.”
According to a 2016 survey conducted by ABC News, 74 percent of respondents to a Pew Research Center poll thought Santa was “too white.”