Gargoyles (TV series)
Gargoyles is an American animated television series produced by Walt Disney Television and distributed by Buena Vista Television, aired from October 24, 1994, to February 15, 1997. The series features a species of nocturnal creatures known as gargoyles that turn to stone during the day. After spending a thousand years in an enchanted petrified state, the gargoyles are reawakened in modern-day New York City, take on roles as the city's secret night-time protectors. Gargoyles was noted for its dark tone, complex story arcs, melodrama; the series received favorable comparisons to Batman: The Animated Series. A video game adaptation and a spin-off comic series were released in 1995; the show's storyline continued from 2006 to 2009 in a comic book series of the same title, produced by Slave Labor Graphics. The series features a species of nocturnal creatures known as gargoyles that turn to stone during the day, focusing on a clan led by Goliath. In the year 994, the clan lives in a castle in Scotland.
Most are betrayed and killed by humans and the remainder are magically cursed to sleep—i.e. Be frozen in stone form—until the castle "rises above the clouds." A millennium in 1994, billionaire David Xanatos purchases the gargoyles' castle and has it reconstructed atop his New York skyscraper, the Eyrie Building, thus awakening Goliath and the remainder of his clan. While trying to adjust to their new world, they are aided by a sympathetic female police officer, Elisa Maza, come into conflict with the plotting Xanatos. In addition to dealing with the gargoyles' attempts to adjust to modern New York City, the series incorporated various supernatural threats to their safety and to the world at large. A total of 78 half-hour episodes were produced; the first two seasons aired in the Disney Afternoon programming block. The first season consisted including a five-part opening story; this season's episodes were entirely written by Michael Reaves and Brynne Chandler Reaves. The second season featured 52 episodes, a long mid-season story arc dubbed by fans as "The Gargoyles World Tour" in which the main characters travel the world, encountering other Gargoyles and confronting various mystical and science-fictional dangers.
The writing staff was expanded for season two. The controversial third and final season aired during Saturday mornings on ABC as Gargoyles: The Goliath Chronicles. Behind the scenes, the animation producers and writers had completely changed from seasons one and two, while on-screen, the Gargoyles relationship to the world changed considerably; the voice cast featured several actors who are alumni of the Star Trek franchise, including Marina Sirtis and Jonathan Frakes, who were featured as principal cast members. Other Star Trek actors had recurring roles on Gargoyles, including Michael Dorn, Kate Mulgrew, Nichelle Nichols, Brent Spiner; the series bears no creator credit, though there were several people who are responsible for the show's format. Michael Reaves, who wrote the first six episodes and was the primary writer/story editor of the show's first two seasons has described himself in respect to Gargoyles as "in on the ground floor creating something iconic". On his blog, Greg Weisman describes himself as "one of the creators" of Gargoyles.
Weisman, a former English teacher, was working as a Disney executive when early versions of Gargoyles were pitched by himself and others as a fast-paced light comedy. The show was developed by the writing staff into something much more complex and dark; the series' first season was entirely written by husband-and-wife team of Michael Reaves and Brynne Chandler Reaves, who wrote 12 of the 13 episodes. Weisman joined the series as a co-producer with episode 6, did not have any writing credits on the show until the third season; the second season consisted of 52 episodes, featured a much larger writing staff, including Reaves, Chandler Reaves and Perry, as well as newcomers Lydia Marano, Cary Bates, Gary Sperling, Adam Gilad, Diane Duane and Peter Morwood, amongst others. For this season, story editing duties were handled on a rotating basis by Reaves, Chandler Reaves and Sperling. For the third season, most of the writing staff was new to the show, although returning writers included Marano and Bates.
Weisman wrote his only writing credit on the series. Many Shakespearean characters and stories found their way into the show's storylines those from Macbeth and A Midsummer Night's Dream; the series was influenced by medieval Scottish history, as well as television shows ranging from Disney's Adventures of the Gummi Bears to Hill Street Blues. The latter in particular inspired the ensemble format of the series and the 30-second "Previously, on Gargoyles..." recap found at the beginning of episodes. The former was an influence on the original comedy development of the show, subsequently made darker and more serious by first season writers Reaves, Chandler Reaves and Perry. New York artist Joe Tomasini brought a suit
Wild West C.O.W.-Boys of Moo Mesa
Wild West C. O. W.-Boys of Moo Mesa is an American animated television series created by comic book artist Ryan Brown, known for his work on Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles. It aired as part of ABC's Saturday morning lineup, it was produced by Greengrass Productions and Mini Mountain Productions in association with King World Productions and Flextech Television and animated by Gunther-Wahl Productions for its first season, Ruby-Spears Enterprises for its second season. At the time of launch, it was only the second animated series involving King World Productions to be broadcast. First broadcast on September 12, 1992, the show ran for two seasons of thirteen episodes each, it aired on YTV from 1992 to 1999 in Canada. The series was featured in reruns on Toon Disney from 1998 to 2001. Like many cartoons during its time, Wild West C. O. W.-Boys of Moo Mesa dealt with a mutation of some kind. In this case, an irradiated comet struck the late 19th century Western plains creating a miles high mesa shrouded in clouds.
Everything trapped on top of the mesa was "cow-metized" by the light from the "cow-met" and "evolved" into a "bovipomorphic" state. Inspired by old tales of the Wild West, this new bovine community developed to the point where they emulated that era's way of life, including the requisite ruffians and corrupt sheriffs. However, their knowledge of Wild West living was limited, as such, many things about their culture had to be improvised to'fill in the blanks'; the concepts of steampunk and Weird West were utilized throughout its run. The series focuses on trying to keep justice in the frontier territory; the lawbreakers were too much for the corrupt regulators of Cowtown to handle by themselves. Helping them out, whether they wanted it or not, were a group of peacekeepers known as C. O. W.-Boys. Led by Marshal Moo Montana, the C. O. W.-Boys included the Dakota Dude and the Cowlorado Kid. Marshal Moo Montana and his deputies had their hands full with various ruffians and outlaw gangs that plagued the otherwise peaceful town.
Marshal Moo Montana - Leader of the C. O. W.-Boys and marshal of Moo Mesa. Courageous and quick on his hooves, Moo Montana "battles the bad guys and makes the West a safer place to graze". Lives by the Code of the West, which he seems to make up as he goes along, he has a gun. His horse's name is Cyclone; the Dakota Dude - The soft-spoken muscle of Montana's posse, Dakota possesses a cool temperament and gets mad in near-death experiences and is scared of heights. Dakota agreed to marry Cowlamity Kate in Wedding Bull Blues to save her father's inheritance, his horse's name is Rebel. Cowlorado Kid - A Holstein cattle, the youngest of the group and a self-proclaimed ladies' man with a good singing voice, regardless of his skill with the lasso and guitar. Cowlorado isn't a deputy yet. In "Stolen on the River," he tries to prove he's worthy of being a deputy by catching Five Card Cud only to get in trouble and be rescued by Dakota and Moo, his horse's name is Jezebel. Lily Bovine - A bartender, former showgirl, owner of the local saloon called The Tumbleweed.
Lily is Moo Montana's love interest. Her best friend is Cowlamity Kate. Cody Calf - Nicknamed "Calf-Pint" by Moo and his posse, he idolizes the marshall and hopes to be a lawcow himself when he grows up, he is related to Lily Bovine in some way and lives with her, though he does not appear to be her son. Like everyone else, he refers to her as "Miss Lily". Though well-meaning, he gets himself into serious trouble trying to "help" the lawcows, but has been a useful asset on several occasions. Cowlamity Kate Cudster - A tomboyish rancher and operator of the profitable Golden Cud Mine. She's as hard-working and hard-riding as any bull, has enough skill with a lasso to put Cowlorado to shame, she returns Dakota's romantic feelings where she once gave him the hat he wears and nearly married him in "Wedding Bull Blues." In "The Fastest Filly in the West," it is revealed. Her name is a play on that of the famous Wild West heroine Calamity Jane. Puma - A resident of Cowtown, the resident shoeshiner. J. R. - An Indian bison who aids Moo and Cowlorado if the situation needs it.
He tends to ramble about the scientific principles of his inventions which the C. O. W.-Boys would be asked to show them how it works. Buffalo Bull - A bison who works as Cowtown's blacksmith. Jack - A rabbit who works as a telegraph operator at Cowtown. Mayor Oscar Bulloney - The greedy and corrupt mayor of Cowtown in Moo Mesa, Bulloney rigs elections and makes taxes so high that the Masked Bull compares it to stealing, he serves as Cowtown's crooked Justice of the Peace and Bank President. Sheriff Terrorbull - Selected by the corrupt Mayor Bulloney, Terrorbull uses his sheriff's badge to conceal his evil intentions; when committing crimes, Terrorbull takes on the guise of the notorious outlaw called the Masked Bull. Curiously, Terrorbull has an upright posture as the Masked Bull while he is seen with a hunched back. In "Bulls of a Feather," it is revealed that Sheriff Terrorbull has a criminal younger brother named Horribull, he was forced to leave Cowtown after losing a bet to Moo
BraveStarr is an American space western animated series. The original episodes aired from September 1987 to February 1988 in syndication, it was created with a collection of action figures. BraveStarr was the last animated series produced by Filmation and Group W Productions to be broadcast before Filmation shut down in 1989. Bravo!, a spin-off series was in production along with Bugzburg when the studio closed down. Reruns of the show aired on Qubo Night Owl from 2010 to 2013, on the Retro Television Network from 2010 to 2015; the idea for BraveStarr began with his chief adversary. Tex Hex was created by Filmation's staff artists in 1984, during the development of Filmation's Ghostbusters. Lou Scheimer pulled Tex Hex from the Ghostbusters cast, he asked Arthur Nadel, Filmation's Vice President for Creative Affairs, art director John Grusd to develop a science fiction Western around the character. As the concepts took shape, staff writer Bob Forward fleshed out the writer's guide and co-wrote the feature film script for BraveStarr: The Legend with writer Steve Hayes.
The episodes combine elements of western genres. It is set in the 23rd century on a multi-cultural desert planet called New Texas; as on other Filmation series, a moral lesson is told at the end of each episode. One notable episode is "The Price", in which a boy buys a drug called "spin", becomes addicted to it, dies of an overdose; the setting in most episodes is New Texas: a planetary system orbiting three suns, 600 parsecs from Earth. Much of the food and water supply is imported; the majority of land is desert. Water is found in cactus-like'Aqua-Pod' plants; the chief export is Kerium: a red mineral used as a fuel source, therefore the prize of conflicts among characters. Implications exist that New Texas was colonized for Kerium, but will remain inhabited after the mines are exhausted; the native civilization of New Texas are the Prairie People. The following locations are on New Texas: Fort Kerium - A mechanized town capable of armoring itself. Starr Peak - A mountain where Shaman lives, concealing the spacecraft in which he arrived on New Texas, atop a Kerium deposit.
Stone Canyon - A large mining canyon. The location of some crime. Peaceful Valley - A large agrarian land; the Hexagon - Fortress for most of the villains. The Badlands - The inhospitable land surrounding the Hexagon. Two episodes are set on Earth, where the city of London resembles a modernized Victorian England, including a time-traveling Sherlock Holmes. Apecats - Gigantic non-humanoid felines who live near the only wetlands on New Texas. Avianoid - The two-headed criminal Two Face comes from an avianoid species, had half of his body augmented with cybernetic replacements, making him a cyborg. Another avianoid is the'Cygnian Ambassador'. Broncosaurs - A Dinosaur-like civilization of which Stampede is the last living representative. Dingos - Coyote-like humanoids, who appear as minor antagonists, amenable to a peaceful lifestyle. Equestroids - Cyborg equines capable of assuming human attributes at will. Thirty/Thirty is the only survivor of this colony. Fuufta - Pacifist sheep-like creatures targeted by enemy civilizations.
Humans - A variety of ethnic groups including Native Americans BraveStarr and Shaman, the British Sherlock Holmes. Krang - Cat-like humanoids. Porcinoid - Hawgtie comes from a porcine humanoid species. Prairie People - Anthropoid prairie dog-like creatures and native to New Texas who take pleasure in mining and in the operation of machines. Reptillianoid - Antagonists Vipra and Diamond Back are both reptilian and humanoid, display behaviors of both. Rigellian - Drink-seller Handlebar is a member of this race of green-skinned humanoids with bright orange hair and superhuman strength. Dr. Wt'sn is of this species. Sand Walrus - Antagonist Sand Storm comes from this red-skinned humanoid species and has a number of special powers. Solacows - A non-sentient cattle-like species, the raising of, one of the few major non-mining-related industries on New Texas. Marshal BraveStarr - The title character; the Eyes of the Hawk enhances his vision and can grant him an aerial view of the adjacent area. The Ears of the Wolf gives him super-human hearing.
The Strength of the Bear gives him super-human strength. The Speed of the Puma gives him super-human speed; the Strength of the Bear grants BraveStarr strength sufficient to destroy stone or support steel bridges, whereas the Speed of the Puma allows him speeds akin to comic-book characters Quicksilver and the Flash. In addition to his animal powers, he has electronic equipment such as a computerized visor and a two-way radio. BraveStarr carries a "Neutra-laser" pistol and a "Trans-freezer" rifle, the badge on his shirt can shield him at need. Although called "Protector of Peace" and "Champion of Justice", he acts in the former role, preferring to serve as a mediator in any conflict, he seeks peaceful resoluti
The Angry Beavers
The Angry Beavers is an American animated television series created by Mitch Schauer for Nickelodeon. The series revolves around Daggett and Norbert Beaver, two young beaver brothers who have left their home to become bachelors in the forest near the fictional Wayouttatown, Oregon; the show premiered in the United States on April 19, 1997 and ended on June 11, 2001. The series has appeared in syndication on Nickelodeon Canada; the complete series has been released on DVD in Region 1 by Shout! Factory. Daggett Doofus "Dag" Beaver: The younger brother of Norbert. Hyperactive and immature, Daggett has a habit of over-emphasized and manic motions, as well as a potent penchant for name-calling, he shares with his brother a typical brotherly love-hate relationship and antagonizing his elder sibling as his mood requires. Norbert Foster "Norb" Beaver: Daggett's laid-back older brother. Well-spoken and intelligent, Norbert is a sarcastic beaver who performs impeccable feats of engineering with aplomb, without explanation.
He is lazy, condescending towards Daggett. He has a greedy side, tends to antagonize and take advantage of his brother, which backfires afterwards. Stump: A giant sequoia stump, a friend of the beaver brothers, he frequents many of the beavers' social events. When Dag first met Stump, he was jealous of him but Stump brought Norb and Dag closer together. In "Stump Looks For His Roots" he journeys off in search of his real family. Norb and Dag ate Stump while they were in a cave. Stump is alive, although he is never seen doing anything on screen, he doesn't talk, at least out loud. Treeflower: The love of Norbert's life and a hard working beaver who has many jobs outside the forest. Treeflower was once in a relationship with Norb during the "Bummer of Love" episode, she returns wanting to be friends with Norb after she starts dating Truckee, although Truckee only cares about his truck. Treeflower was Muscular Beaver's sidekick, Goody Good Gal, her careers include elevator songwriter, championship snowboarder and firefighter.
Bing: An annoying lizard who hangs out with Norb and Dag. Bing went through a breakup in one episode. Norbert and Daggett fought over him because he told all the other creatures that they were both ditching him. Bing has a tendency to talk fast. Bing can camouflage himself to blend with his surroundings, suggesting that he is a chameleon. Bing has a girlfriend named Wanda. Barry Bear: Daggett and Norbert's funk-loving grizzly bear best friend, whose voice and personality is modelled on Barry White. Barry is a vegetarian despite being a bear, he once made a disco album. In one episode, Barry felt awkward around Norbert. There was an episode where the beavers thought Barry was going to eat them. Truckee: A truck-loving shrew and Daggett's most hated enemy, he drives a big truck around called "Big Renee". Truckee once worked together with Daggett. Though they escaped, he took all of Norb's stuff, he is sensitive about the size of his ears. Big Rabbit: Norbert and Daggett's toughest friend, it is revealed.
Norb and Dag meet his family. Wolffe D. Wolf: He is a laid back gray wolf, a recurring friend of the beaver brothers and is the opposite of the typical wolfish stereotype. Chelsea Beaver: One of the beaver brothers' younger sisters and a female doppelgänger of Daggett. Chelsea is hyperactive and unintelligent like Dag. Stacy Beaver: Another of Daggett and Norbert's younger sisters and a female doppelgänger of Norbert. Stacy is laid-back and condescending like Norb. Leonard Beaver: He is the slobby and goofy father of the beaver brothers and sisters, he once stayed with Dag because their mother and sisters left to visit their grandmother. Leonard has a strange condition called the "poo spot", he encourages Dag to slap his tail though beavers are only supposed to use the slap for emergencies. Mrs. Beaver: She is the beaver brothers' and sisters' mother and Leonard's wife. Like her son Norbert, she has secret doors and she likes Daggett best when her boys are getting along, she is a secret agent as well as a housewife.
High Princess: The leader of the female raccoon tribe and the beavers' enemy who appears twice in the series. During her first appearance, she mistakes Daggett for a god; however and Daggett end up destroying the knot hole. She gets with the beavers by having her tribe cooking their dam over an open flame. During her second appearance, it was revealed that she was the one pranking Dag. Bill Licking: He is a wig-wearing wildlife
Hanna-Barbera Productions, Inc. was an American animation studio, founded in 1957 by Tom and Jerry creators and former Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer animation directors William Hanna and Joseph Barbera, in partnership with film director George Sidney. The studio was a prominent force and a leader in American television animation for over three decades in the mid-20th century as it created a wide variety of popular animated characters and produced a succession of cartoon series, including The Flintstones, The Yogi Bear Show, The Jetsons, Wacky Races, Scooby-Doo, Where Are You! and Smurfs. Hanna and Barbera's cartoons won them seven Academy Awards, eight Emmy Awards, a Governors Award and a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame. With their studio now established as a successful company, the two men and original investor Sidney sold it to Taft Broadcasting on December 29, 1966. Taft would run it for the next quarter-century. By the mid-1980s, when the profitability of Saturday-morning cartoons was eclipsed by weekday afternoon syndication, Hanna-Barbera's fortunes had declined.
Turner Broadcasting System purchased the studio from Taft in late 1991 and used much of its back catalog as programming for its new channel, Cartoon Network. After Turner purchased the company and Barbera continued to serve as creative consultants and mentors; the studio became a subsidiary of Warner Bros. Animation in 1996 following Turner Broadcasting's merger with Time Warner, was absorbed into Warner Bros. Animation in 2001; as of 2019, Warner Bros. now distributes subsequent Hanna-Barbera cartoons, as well as now owning the rights to its back catalogue. William Hanna, a native of Melrose, New Mexico and Joseph Barbera, born of Italian heritage in New York City, first met at the Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer studio in 1939, while working at its animation division and thus began a partnership that would last for six decades, their first cartoon together, the Oscar-nominated Puss Gets the Boot, featuring a cat named Jasper and an unnamed mouse, was released to theaters in 1940 and served as the pilot for the long-running short subject theatrical series Tom and Jerry.
Hanna and Barbera served as directors of the shorts for over 20 years, with Hanna supervising the animation and Barbera in charge of the stories and pre-production. Hanna did the screams, yelps and yells of Tom. In addition being nominated for twelve Oscars, seven of the cartoons won seven Academy Awards for Best Short Subject between 1943 and 1953, awarded to producer Fred Quimby, not involved in the creative development of the shorts; the pair served as animation directors for the hybrid animated/live-action musical sequences in MGM's feature films Anchors Aweigh, Dangerous When Wet and Invitation to the Dance and wrote and directed a handful of one-shot cartoons for MGM: Gallopin' Gals, Officer Pooch, War Dogs and Good Will to Men, a 1955 remake of the 1939 MGM cartoon Peace on Earth. With Quimby's retirement in 1955, Hanna and Barbera became the producers in charge of the MGM animation studio's output, supervising the last seven shorts of Tex Avery's Droopy series and directing and producing a short-lived Tom and Jerry spin-off series and Tyke, which ran for two entries.
In addition to their work on the cartoons, the two men moonlighted on outside projects, including the original title sequences and commercials for the CBS sitcom I Love Lucy. With the rise of television, Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer decided in early 1957 to close its cartoon studio, as it felt it had acquired a reasonable backlog of shorts for re-release. While contemplating their future and Barbera began producing animated television commercials and during their last year at Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer, they had developed a concept for a new animated TV program about a dog and cat duo in various misadventures. After they failed to convince the studio to back their venture, live-action director George Sidney, who had worked with Hanna and Barbera on several of his theatrical features for MGM, offered to serve as their business partner and convinced Screen Gems, a television production subsidiary of Columbia Pictures, to make a deal with the producers. A coin toss would determine. Harry Cohn and head of Columbia Pictures, took an 18% ownership in Hanna and Barbera's new company, H-B Enterprises, provided working capital.
Screen Gems became the new studio's distributor and its licensing agent, handling merchandizing of the characters from the animated programs. The duo's cartoon firm opened for business in rented offices on the lot of Kling Studios on July 7, 1957, two months after the Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer animation studio closed down. Sidney and several Screen Gems alumni became members of the studio's board of directors and much of the former MGM animation staff — including animators Carlo Vinci, Kenneth Muse, Lewis Marshall, Michael Lah and Ed Barge and layout artists Ed Benedict and Richard Bickenbach — became the new production staff for the H-B studio. Conductor and composer Hoyt Curtin was in charge of providing the music while many voice actors came on board, such as Daws Butler, Don Messick, Julie Bennett, Mel Blanc, Howard Morris, John Stephenson, Hal Smith and Doug Young. H-B Enterprises was the first major animation studio to produce cartoons for television. Animated programming was rebroadcasts of theatrical cartoons.
Its first animated TV original The Ruff and Reddy Show, premiered on NBC in December 1957. The
The New Yogi Bear Show
The New Yogi Bear Show is a 30-minute weekday animated series which aired in syndication in 1988. It contained forty-five new episodes combined with reruns of the original 1961 series. Pared down from some of the other versions, this series featured only Yogi, Boo-Boo and Ranger Smith, with episodes set in Jellystone Park. New characters were introduced for the series, such as, Ranger Roubideux, Ninja Raccoon and his mother, Blubber Bear from Wacky Races. By this point on, Greg Burson became the new voice of Yogi, originated by Daws Butler, who had died on May 18, 1988. Greg Burson - Yogi Bear Don Messick - Boo-Boo Bear, Ranger Smith Julie Bennett - Cindy Bear Peter Cullen - Ranger Roubideux Frank Welker - Ninja Raccoon Executive Producers: William Hanna and Joseph Barbera Executive in Charge of Production: Jayne Barbera Producers: Don Jurwich and Alex Lovy Story Editor: Neal Barbera Supervising Director: Ray Patterson Animation Directors: Robert Alvarez, Joan Drake, Frank Andrina, Oliver Callahan, Ed Love, Irv Spence, Allen Wilzbrach, Joanna Romersa Directors: Paul Sommers, Jay Sarbry, Don Lusk, Robert Alvarez, Bob Goe, Art Davis Creative Design: Iwao Takamoto Storyboard Artists: Tony Benedict, Jerry Eisenberg, James Fletcher, Bob Foster, Scott Jeralds, Lin Larsen, Alex Lovy, Marty Murphy, Chris Otsuki, Bill Perez, Lew Saw, Joel Seibel, Don Sheppard, Bob Singer, Gary Hoffman Recording Director: Gordon Hunt Voices: David Ackroyd, Charlie Adler, Patricia Alice Albrecht, George Ball, Julie Bennett, Susan Blu, Greg Burson, William Callaway, Peter Cullen, Dick Erdman, Chad Everett, Laurie Faso, Miriam Flynn, Patrick Fraley, Lauri Fraser, Teresa Ganzel, Kathy Garver, Dick Gautier, Arlene Golonka, Dana Hill, Peter Leeds, Allan Lurie, Tress MacNeille, Laurie Main, Allan Melvin, Scott Menville, Don Messick, Howard Morris, Alan Oppenheimer, Rob Paulsen, Henry Polic II, Jan Rabson, Hal Smith, John Stephenson, Cree Summer, B.
J. Ward, Frank Welker, Patric Zimmerman Animation Casting Director: Andrea Romano Talent Coordinator: Kris Zimmerman Director of Music Supervision: Joanne Miller Main Title Music: John Debney Music Score By: Hoyt Curtin Title: Bill Perez Graphics: Iraj Paran, Tom Wogatzke Design Supervisor: Jack White Character Design: Mark Christianson, Kirk Hanson, Donna Zeller, Lou Ott, Chris Otsuki, Scott Jeralds, Bonita Versh, Mike Bennett, Melani Sowell Unit Head: Alfred Gimeno Layout Supervisor: Felino Capati Layout Artists: Joselito Avila, Antonio Legaspi, Raymond Romero, Levy S. Vergara, Magtanggol Zarzuela Animation Supervisors: Joanna Romsera, Phil Robinson Animation Checking & Scene Planning: Paul B. Strickland Animation: Allan Abelardo, Rosauro Adorable, Edwin Alcala, Mario Cabrera, Tednicolas Camahalan, Rodel Castillo, Rita Deseo, Oscar Dizon, Jesus Espanola, Ralph Fernan, Guilberto Garcia, Romeo Garcia, Earl Gozo, Noriel Israel, Rita Javier, Adam Kuhlman, Leonardo Lagonera, Ruben Malacura, Maureen Mascarina, Raul Mimay, Emmanuel Plantilla, Marco Plantilla, Ronaldo Samala, Victorio Santiago, Angelito Santos, Edemer Santos, Francisco Santos, Alfonso Serrano, Aureliano Sibulo, Henry Soriano, Arnold Valencia, Roman Yusi Backgroung Supervisors: Al Gmuer, Ulfrido Barona Background Artists: Gloria Wood, Bonnie Callahan, Phil Lewis, Martin Forte, Andy Phillipson, Rex Avila, Alberto Delizo, Danilo Dictado, Emiliano Gumera, Manuel Inaldo, Lalaine Labayne, Alejo Leal Color Stylists: Alison Leopold, Candy Alejandrino, Aurora Uaje Production Assistants: Kristina Mazzotti, Sandy Benenati, Vicki Casper, Erika Grossbart, Debby Lathrop-Robbins Sound Direction: Alvy Dorman, Stan Wetzel Program Supervisor: Barbara Simon Dierks Supervising Film Editor: Larry C.
Cowan Dubbing Supervisor: Pat Foley Show Editor: Gil Iverson Sound Editors: Tim Iverson, Michele Douglas, Catherine MacKenzie, Carol Lewis, Michael Bradley, David M. Cowan, Jerry Winicki Music Editors: Terry Moore, Joe Sandusky, Daniels McLean 1/4" Editors: Kelly Foley, Paul Douglas Post Production Supervisor: Joed Eaton Negative Consultant: William E. DeBoer Production Manager: Joharn Iriarte Production Supervisor: Jerry Smith Track Readers: Yvonne Palmer, Jim Hearn, Kay Douglas, Kerry Iverson Camera: Elias Macute, Raul Salgado, Mario Vitug © 1988 Hanna-Barbera Productions, Inc. In 2000, Warner Home Video included this "Attack of the Ninja Raccoon", "Biker Bear", "In Search of the Ninja Raccoon", "Balloonatics", "Board Silly", "Kahuna Yogi" on its VHS Bumper Collection in Australia. No plans are made yet for a DVD of the series from Warner Archive. List of works produced by Hanna-Barbera Productions List of Hanna-Barbera characters Yogi Bear The Yogi Bear Show Yogi's Gang Yogi's Treasure Hunt Yo Yogi!
The New Yogi Bear Show @ The Big Cartoon DataBase The New Yogi Bear Show on IMDb