Jessica Rabbit is the tritagonist and is Roger's wife in the book and movie. In the book, she was an amoral, up-and-coming star and former comic character, over whom her estranged husband, comic strip star Roger Rabbit, obsessed. She is re-imagined in the film as a sultry, but moral, cartoon singer at a Los Angeles supper club called The Ink and Paint Club. She is one of several suspects in the framing of her husband, who is a famous cartoon star. She is voiced by Kathleen Turner. She is one of the most famous sex symbols on the animated screen her big breasts long legs and butt made her a beautiful sex symbol.
In the book Who Censored Roger Rabbit , she was an amoral upcoming star and former comic strip character, over whom her estranged husband, fellow comic strip star Roger Rabbit, obsessed over. In the film, she is re-imagined as a sultry-but-moral cartoon actress and singer at a Los Angeles supper club called the Ink and Paint Club. She attests to Eddie Valiant that "I'm not bad, I'm just drawn that way. Although she seems cool and distant, she has a soft spot for Roger, whom she married because he "makes her laugh", is a better lover than a driver, and that he's magnificent and "better than Goofy ". She calls him her "honey bunny" and "darling". She adores him beyond measure and is irrefutably loyal to him. As proof of her love, she tells Eddie that she'll pay any price for Roger and helps prove Roger innocent by assisting with the investigation.
Jessica Rabbit : You don't know how hard it is being a woman looking the way I do. Eddie Valiant : You don't know how hard it is being a man looking at a woman looking the way you do. Jessica Rabbit : I'm not bad. I'm just drawn that way.
How did a gal like her ever end up with a rabbit like Roger? Yet, the most legendary of sex symbols can rarely be so simplistically interpreted. From Marilyn Monroe to Lara Croft, pop culture pin-ups have often come with their own subversive, feminist appeal: especially within the construct of third wave feminism, which allows space not only to embrace contradiction, but to celebrate it.