|~ Daisy's famous quote.|
|~ Daisy's catchphrase.|
|~ Daisy's famous cry whenever Donald is a situation, also revealing her true love towards him.|
|“||You scared me! I missed you!||„|
|~ Daisy's relationship issue with Donald which changes as her love him becomes stronger|
|“||It must be destiny. Good thing destiny doesn't control my love life.||„|
|~ Daisy Duck.|
Daisy Duck is the female deuteragonist and overall pentagonist of The Walt Disney Company. She is the primary and permanent girlfriend of Donald Duck who first appeared in the short Mr. Duck Steps Out. Like Donald, Daisy is an anthropomorphic white duck, but has large eyelashes and ruffled tail feathers to suggest a skirt. She is often seen wearing a hair bow, blouse, and shoes. Daisy usually shows a strong affinity towards Donald, although she is often characterized as being more sophisticated than him.
Daisy does not like it when Donald loses his temper and flies into a rage and she has told him so on more than one occasion. Ironically, however, on the rare occasions when Daisy loses her cool, her temper proves to be even worse than Donald's (as seen in the Walt Disney animated short Cured Duck).
She was voiced by the late Clarence Nash, the original voice of Donald and his nephews, Gloria Blondell, Ruth Clifford, Vivi Janiss, and June Foray in the old shorts. In her further appearances, she was voiced by the late Janet Waldo and Patricia Parris in Mickey's Christmas Carol, Tony Anselmo in Down and Out with Donald Duck, who is also the new voice Donald and his nephews, Kath Soucie in Quack Pack, Diane Michelle a few appearances and the late Russi Taylor in Fantasia 2000, the original voice of Minnie. Currently, she is now voiced by Tress MacNeille.
Originally Daisy Duck was a minor character featured on special occasions in cartoons starring Donald Duck, Daisy would eventually become a recurring character in Disney productions, then turned main character, joining the likes of Mickey Mouse, Minnie Mouse, Goofy, the aforementioned Donald and Pluto, as one of the company's primary stars; making appearances in all forms of media around the world.
In Mr. Duck Steps Out, Donald visits the house of his new love interest for their first known date. At first Daisy acts shy and has her back turned to her visitor. But Donald soon notices her tail feathers taking the form of a hand and signaling for him to come closer. But their time alone is soon interrupted by Huey, Dewey and Louie who have followed their uncle and clearly compete with him for the attention of Daisy. Uncle and nephews take turns dancing the jitterbug with her while trying to get rid of each other. In their final effort the three younger Ducks feed their uncle maize in the process of becoming popcorn. The process is completed within Donald himself who continues to move wildly around the house while maintaining the appearance of dancing. The short ends with an impressed Daisy showering her new lover with kisses.
In the 1941 short The Nifty Nineties, featured Mickey and Minnie Mouse in an 1890s setting. Daisy appear in a sequence as cyclist alongside Donald, Huey, Dewey and Louie, followed by Goofy mounted on a penny-farthing bicycle. This was an indication that Daisy was already a permanent addition to Donald's supporting cast.
However, she would make no further animated appearances until Donald's Crime (released on June 29, 1945). The short featured Donald having arranged a date with Daisy at a nightclub but not having enough money to pay for it. He proceeds to take $1.35 from the piggy bank of his nephews. The crime of the title is theft and the rest of the short focused on Donald feeling guilt. His own imagination provided increasingly disturbing and nightmarish visions of the possible repercussions of his actions and resulted in Donald resolving to return the money. Starting from this short, Daisy was given a normal voice, as opposed to the "duck voice" of Donald.
In Sleepy Time Donald (released on May 9, 1947), is involved in attempting to rescue sleepwalking Donald from wandering into danger. The Donald is loose in an urban environment and the humor results from the problems Daisy herself suffers while trying to keep him safe.
In Donald's Dilemma (released on July 11, 1947), starred her, Daisy attempts suicide, after that Donald lost his memory when a potted with a flower planted in it falls in his head from atop of a building, with improved voice, becoming a singer and performer of When You Wish Upon a Star that becomes a success, whose gives an enormous number of fans but without remembers of who was Daisy and finally kicks the potted with a flower planted in it in Donald's head just like psychologist recommended to her for that Donald lost his improved voice and singing career and recovers his remember of Daisy.
In Donald's Dream Voice (released on May 21, 1948), Donald would also face problems resulting from his own voice. He works as a door-to-door salesman but his customers do not understand a word he is saying. His attempts at politeness are misinterpreted and customers react angrily to imagined insults. But Daisy convinces him otherwise "Don't give up! I have faith in you!". His problems seem to end when Donald buys a box of "voice pills", a medicine temporarily improving his voice. He gets confident enough in his newfound voice to prepare his marriage proposal for Daisy. But due to an accident he loses all but one of his pills. The rest of the short features his frustrated attempt to regain this last pill in order to propose to her. Something which he is eventually unable to do. After a few minutes of trying to get it, the pill ends up getting swallowed by a cow and makes it able to talk. And tells Donald he can't understand what he's saying. Donald then throws a tantrum.
- Before introduction, Daisy was rumored to be another duck girl named Donna Duck was originally Donald's first girlfriend until a comic feature the two meeting each other.
- The company decided it was time for Donald to have a permanent girlfriend, so Daisy the right selection for him. Despite the issues that the two ducks go through together through their relationship, Daisy will forever be Donald primary love interest and girlfriend no matter what.
- Despite Daisy usually being part of the supporting protagonists, she does have a couple of villanous moments that is makes her unlikable:
- In the 1950 short Crazy Over Daisy, set in the 1890s. Donald seems in good mood and on his way for his date with Daisy but when Chip 'N Dale start to antagonize to Donald, results in one of their typical fights. Daisy interrupts in final scene accusing to Donald of being cruel to the two "innocent" chipmunks, becoming in the antagonist in final scene of episode and Donald had to forget of this date.
- In the comic book version, Daisy Duck appear with her precursor Donna Duck, antagonist from the 1937 short film Don Donald in Bob Karp's Donald Duck daily strips from 1951, who is moving as Donald's neighbor, causing Daisy to be jealous. This establishes the two as separate characters, and marks the first time they appear together in a story. In this version, Daisy Duck is a villanous character.
- On screen, Daisy had villainous facets in Cured Duck (released on 26 October 1945), when attacks violently to Donald in final scene of episode and Donald's Double Trouble (released on 28 June 1946), in when rejects to Donald for his poor command of English and his less-than-refined manners, for that Donald recruit to his identical double for that Donald to win back Daisy's heart. After 1996 series Quack Pack, Daisy returned to her dark facet in Mickey Mouse Works, particularly in Donald’s Dinner date, where attacks to Goofy and in Mickey's Mixed Nuts, where verbally bullies to Donald in final scene of the episode, for that during the episode Minnie Visits to Daisy, Minnie who was imprisioned for her fault, throws a pie in her face in final scene. In House of Mouse also had villanous facets, particularly in Unplugged Club (chapter 5 of season 1), where Daisy gave a slap in the face to Donald, after blackout and in the short Double Date Don, from episode Clarabelle's Big Secret (chapter 3 of season 2), when Daisy was bad again with Donald.
- In Mickey's Twice Upon a Christmas, she bosses around Donald, forcing him to stay out of his peaceful break to shove down commercialism onto his face, and gives a bad influence to everyone of being selfish on Christmas applying to those who even need a slight break from it. In another segment, she attempts to sabotage and upstage Minnie.
- Cheats in a game of tennis with Donald against Mickey and Minnie in Two Can't Play.
- Daisy like a part version of Donald and Minnie. She wears a bow like Minnie, but wears no pants like Donald. The bottom of her feathers are in the form a skirt. However, Daisy is the only one of the sensational six and others not to be shirtless.
- In the episode House of Magic of House of Mouse (chapter 16 of season 3), Daisy steals the Magic Wand of Fairy Godmother from 1950 version of Cinderella with the intention of perform a magic act but accidentaly makes disappear to the audience. Later dressed as Maleficent with the staff, disappear House of Mouse and begin to feeling remorseful but Jafar, who arrived late, supports to Mickey and he with Iago using the famous magic spell Bibbidi Bobbidi Boo to return the House of Mouse and were tricked by Mickey to receive "Agrabah" as a reward for their good deeds.
- According to Don Rosa, Daisy is the sister of Donald's brother-in-law. Daisy's brother had married Donald's twin sister, Della Duck, and together, the two became the parents of Huey, Dewey, and Louie Duck. That would make her Donald's sister-in-law and Huey, Dewey and Louie's paternal aunt.
- Daisy Duck never appeared in the original Ducktales but is re-introduced in Season 3 of the DuckTales reboot. Unlike the other series, she has no connection with Donald, so the two ducks met each other for the first time in the series. Her appearance is also heavily design as the one she had in the short Donald's Diary.