Nelvana Ltd. is a Canadian animation studio and children's media company owned by Corus Entertainment. Founded in 1971, it was named by founders Michael Hirsh, Patrick Loubert and Clive A. Smith after a Canadian comic book superheroine created by Adrian Dingle in the 1940s; the company's production logo is a polar bear looking at the North Star. Most of its films and specials are based on licensed properties children's literature, but original programming is part of its roster, it continues to do so. Nelvana distributes internationally two Nickelodeon shows: Taina and The Fairly OddParents; as of 2001, its library comprises more than 1,650 cumulative half-hours of original programming. The company has international offices in France and Japan. Nelvana started in 1971 when two graduates of York University, Michael Hirsh and Patrick Loubert, teamed up with a Vitaphone animator-designer Clive A. Smith in Toronto, Ontario. Hirsh and Loubert, who had a passion for underground filmmaking, had founded a small company called Laff Arts in the late 1960s.
Smith, whose interest was in rock n' roll music, had been among the crew for the Beatles' animated series and their 1968 film, Yellow Submarine. Hirsh has commented on the background of Nelvana's founding: Clive is an animator, Patrick and I became interested in animation when we were in university together. At the time, there was no production industry per se in Canada, either in animation or in television production. There were stations making local shows, but you didn't have people making programs for sale around the world. So, blissfully unaware of all it would involve, we decided to start a company in Toronto. Soon after they saw a collection of local comic books from the 1940s and acquired the ownership rights. In turn, they made a half-hour television documentary for the CBC focusing on Canadian comics, their two-year travelling tour of the art from the National Gallery of Canada, "Comic Art Traditions in Canada, 1941-45", gave locals a chance to revisit the country's past heritage in that field.
Meanwhile and Loubert collaborated on a related primer from Peter Martin and Associates, The Great Canadian Comic Books. Amid all this success, Hirsh and Smith named their new enterprise Nelvana—after a Canadian comic book superheroine from World War II, Nelvana of the Northern Lights, one of the characters in the Canadian Whites canon. A derelict apartment in downtown Toronto served as the company's first building, a homemade wooden stand mounted over a toilet was among its first camera equipment. "To create zooms," Hirsh recalled of his early experience with this machine, "we would pile up phone books under the art work." During their first year and a half, the trio lived off a superfluous Chargex credit card that Loubert received at university, spending up to C$7,500 on it before they reclaimed double that cost as their first transaction. Under those conditions, Nelvana was involved in the production of documentaries and live-action films. In the area of part-time animation work, they made ten C$1,500 fillers for the CBC.
Among the studio's first productions was a low-budget CBC short subject series, Small Star Cinema, which combined live-action and animation to tell stories of ordinary life from a child's point of view. It was followed by 1974's Christmas Two Step, a styled special in which a girl tries to be a lead dancer at a Christmas pageant. Nelvana worked on their first television specials: A Cosmic Christmas, The Devil and Daniel Mouse, Please Don't Eat the Planet, Romie-0 and Julie-8, Easter Fever and Take Me Up to the Ball Game. During that time, George Lucas, an aficionado of their work, commissioned the company to work on a 10-minute sequence for the CBS and CTV TV film, Star Wars Holiday Special; this short scene entitled "The Faithful Wookiee", would introduce audiences to the villainous bounty hunter Boba Fett, who would make his first theatrical appearance in 1980's The Empire Strikes Back. Nelvana started to use the polar bear as its mascot. At the start of the 1980s, Nelvana was offered the chance to work on Heavy Metal, an animated anthology of science fiction stories that studios in Canada and other countries were working on.
Nelvana declined this opportunity, instead going on to concentrate on the production of its first feature film, Rock & Rule. Based on the earlier special The Devil and Daniel Mouse, titled Drats!, the film was produced for five years using all of the studio's resources, totalling $8 million. Upon its release by MGM/UA in 1983, it received little promotion in the United States and disappeared at the box office; the financial demise of Rock & Rule would have ended Nelvana's operations altogether, had the company not saved themselves from debt by working full-time on children's television series. On its agenda at that time were its first three live-action franchises, The Edison Twins, 20 Minute Workout and Mr. Microchip. With DIC Entertainment, Nelvana worked on the first season of Inspector Gadget, animated the pilot episode of The Get Along Gang. Early in the decade, the company worked on four television specials based on American Greetings properties, they were The Magic of Herself the Elf, based on Mattel's toy line.
There were two shows from Nelvana based on Madballs and My Pet Monster. Despite the successes of their earlier works its
Elliot Harvey Atkin, known as Harvey Atkin, was a Canadian actor and voice actor who worked in feature films and television. Atkin was born 18 December 1942 in Ontario to parents of Russian-Jewish descent, he developed his interest in acting while a student at Northview Heights Secondary School by performing in a high school production of Eugene O'Neill's one-act play The Rope, for which he won an award at the Simpson's Drama Festival. Atkin worked at his father's construction company, he became a real estate agent transitioning to acting in commercials. Atkin played Morty Melnick in the comedy film Meatballs, for which performance he earned a Genie nomination. Atkin had a role in William Fruet's horror film Funeral Home, as well as the role of Sam in The Adventures of Sam & Max: Freelance Police, played Mario's and Luigi's archenemy King Koopa on DiC Entertainment's cartoon version of Super Mario Bros.. Playing Koopa in all three Mario animated series, he was the only voice actor to appear in all three series as the same character.
He voiced Mr. Mushnik on Little Shop, he played characters in other series such as Beetlejuice, Bad Dog and Ruby Gloom. Atkin appeared on many television series, he did voice-over work in 3,000 television and radio commercials, notably for the Leon's Furniture chain, for which he won three Clio Awards. He appeared in 95 episodes of Lacey as Sergeant Ronald Coleman. Atkin played Judge Alan Ridenour in a recurring role on the television drama Law & Order: Special Victims Unit, a role he played in Law & Order: Criminal Intent and Law & Order, was the voice-over in Leon's and "Buy Israel Bonds" commercials in Canada, he made a cameo playing a bus driver in the classic film Atlantic City starring Burt Lancaster, was the voice for Morty in the television series Jacob Two-Two. He made a guest appearance in 2010 as a rabbi on the CBC Television series 18 to Life. Atkin died of brain cancer in Toronto, Ontario, at the age of 74. A re-animated version of the Super Mario World episode "Mama Luigi", commissioned and directed by animation artist Andrew Dickman within a year with over 227 animators and artists participating, was dedicated to Atkin alongside Tony Rosato who died on 10 January.
The video was released on 29 August 2017. Harvey Atkin on IMDb
The NeverEnding Story II: The Next Chapter
The NeverEnding Story II: The Next Chapter is a 1990 German-American fantasy film and a sequel to The NeverEnding Story. It was directed by George T. Miller and stars Jonathan Brandis as Bastian Bux, Kenny Morrison as Atreyu, Alexandra Johnes as the Childlike Empress; the only actor to return from the first film was Thomas Hill as Mr. Koreander; the film used plot elements from Michael Ende's novel The Neverending Story but introduced a new storyline. Upon its American theatrical release in 1991, the Bugs Bunny animated short "Box-Office Bunny" was shown before the film; this short was included on the VHS and LaserDisc release that year. Bastian Bux is having troubles at home: his father Barney's busy workload is keeping him from consoling Bastian's fear of heights, which in turn is hurting his chances of joining the school swim team; as such, he heads to an old bookstore where he again meets Mr. Coreander, who proceeds to help find a book on courage. While waiting, Bastian rediscovers the Neverending Story's book, is shocked to see its words disappear off its pages.
Deciding to take the book instead, Bastian returns home and finds himself able to claim AURYN right off the book's front cover while hearing the Childlike Empress summon him to Fantasia. Aware of Bastian's arrival and purpose, an evil sorceress named Xayide orders a creation from one of her servants to stop him; the servant creates a memory machine that will strip Bastian of a memory each time he uses AURYN until he is unable to remember where he came from, or why he is in Fantasia. Xayide sends a bird-like creature named Nimbly to persuade Bastian into making him wish; as the two arrive in a populated area of Fantasia called Silver City, the sorceress sends large monsters referred to as giants to attack. Despite Nimbly's attempts to make him wish them away, Bastian is able to escape from them without doing so. After falling into a secret passage, Bastian is contacted by the Childlike Empress, who tells him of a new threatening force to Fantasia, keeping her prisoner in her own castle as well as causing the stories of the ordinary world to disappear, that he must identify and defeat it.
While trying to gather Silver City's inhabitants to help him out, Bastian is reunited with Atreyu, who has heard about what has happened and reveals that the giants come from Horok Castle, "The Seeing Hand". As the two try to figure out how to get there, Nimbly manages to persuade Bastian into making a wish, which he uses to create a vicious, fire breathing dragon. However, it flies off with Atreyu trying to pursue it with his horse, Artax. With the help from Falkor, Bastian is able to chase the dragon to Xayide's castle, where it is destroyed by its defenses. After a brief reunion with Rock Biter and Atreyu, who has caught up, make their way into the castle's entrance with the latter's "army": several wind up toys. Although Bastian gets through, Atreyu is captured. Once getting further into the castle by wishing for climbing steps, Bastian manages to free Atreyu from a giant and the two battle it with the use of a spray can, an item the former had wished for. After the giant falls over and cracks into pieces revealing a hollow shell, Bastian identifies the threat as "The Emptiness", the form of humanity's dying imagination.
The two make their way to Xayide in her throne room who admits defeat, stating she had wanted to bring order to dreams and stories, which she consider as forms of chaos. The sorceress is forced to bring them to the Childlike Empress's castle to free her after Atreyu subtly threatens to kill her. Having noticed his son's disappearance and the Neverending Story's book, Barney takes the latter to Mr. Coreander's bookstore to ask him of Bastian's whereabouts; the owner tells him that he will find the answers inside the book, much to Barney's confusion. Returning with a police officer, he is shocked to see the bookstore abandoned as a result of the Emptiness. Barney reads the book and is surprised to see his son's exploits in Fantasia being written by the book itself and that he is mentioned within. During the travel to the Childlike Empress's castle, Xayide tries to trick Bastian into believing that his friends will turn against him and manages to get him to wish for a series of ridiculous wishes.
It becomes obvious to Atreyu that they are being led aimlessly. Becoming worried and Falkor believe that the only way to help Bastian is to remove AURYN from him as they have learned of the memory machine and its effects on him. Bastian overhears them, through a confrontation with Atreyu believes that he has turned against him; the two fight, with Atreyu being knocked over a cliff and falling to his death. Returning to Xayide, Bastian discovers the memory machine for himself and learns that he only has two memories—consisting of his mother and father—left. In an attempt to use Artax to follow Falkor, who has taken the fallen Atreyu away, he is nearly killed by an attack from Xayide. Now on foot, Bastian is encountered by Nimbly once more, who has had a change of heart after seeing one of his memories, guides him to his friends' location before flying off. Arriving back in Silver City, now in a ruined state, Bastian finds Falkor with Atreyu's lifeless body, uses his penultimate memory of his mother to wish the latter back to life.
Shortly afterwards, Xayide arrives with her giants and tries to force Bastian to use his last wish to return home. Bastian wishes for the sorceress "to have a heart" instead; this fills Xayide with emotion, which she controls. Overcome with compassion, Xayide explodes in a blast of light, destroying her giants and restoring Fantasia. Having been freed, the Childlike Empress thanks
The NeverEnding Story III
The NeverEnding Story III: Escape from Fantasia is a 1994 film, the second sequel to the fantasy film The NeverEnding Story. It starred Jason James Richter as Bastian Bux, Jack Black in one of his early roles as the school bully, Slip; this film used the characters from Michael Ende's novel The Neverending Story, but introduced a new storyline. The special creature effects were provided by Jim Henson's Creature Shop; the film has no connection to the source material of the book beyond the usage of characters from it. In a prologue, the Old Man of Wandering Mountain reads from a large book, begins to record a prophecy of a day when "The Nasty" will arrive in Fantasia, describes the savior of "Extraordinary Courage". Bastian Balthazar Bux has grown older, his father Barney has married a woman named Jane, whose daughter Nicole is displeased at having a new family. Bastian has started high school, where he has become a victim of the Nasties, a quintet of bullies led by Slip. Bastian arranges for them to be expelled with the help of the janitor after the Nasties trap him in the boiler room.
He flees to the library, where he is surprised to find Mr. Koreander and the Neverending Story; the Nasties locate him, but he uses the book to escape to Fantasia, where he is reunited with Falkor and Urgl. On Earth, the Nasties find the Neverending Story and use it to bombard Fantasia with fireballs and a storm. With a walking tree named Bark Troll and his friends head for the Wandering Mountains to speak with the Childlike Empress, who asks Bastian to find the Neverending Story using the AURYN. Falkor, the gnomes, Rock Biter's son, help him, but a "wish overload" scatters across Earth, where Barky ends up in a conifer forest, Falkor saves Junior from falling to his death near Mount Rushmore, the gnomes arrive in Nome, Alaska. Bastian locates Falkor and Junior, Falkor flies off to find the others while Junior stays at Bastian's house. Rock Biter sadly informs his wife that Junior is gone, the Nasties provoke them to quarrel. Nicole takes the AURYN from Bastian's room, discovers its wishing abilities, takes it on a shopping trip to the local mall.
Bark Troll arrives at Bastian's house disguised as a garden plant, while the Gnomes are mailed to him in a box. The reunited group go in search of Nicole, but the Nasties find the AURYN first, whereupon giant crustacean creatures appear in Fantasia to kill the Empress and her advisors. Everyone in the mall turns evil, including Bastian's parents. Bastian is struck by lightning, begins to succumb to the wills of the Nasties, but Nicole saves him, Bastian recovers the AURYN and the book in a fight; the Fantasians return to Fantasia, restored to its former magnificence. Bastian and Nicole manage to keep their parents from divorcing, Junior is reunited with his parents. Nicole and Bastian return to school the next day and find that Bastian has changed Slip and the Nasties into friendly classmates, Bastian returns the Neverending Story to Mr. Koreander. Jason James Richter as Bastian Balthazar Bux Melody Kay as Nicole Baxter, Bastian's stepsister Jack Black as Slip, the leader of the Nasties Freddie Jones as Koreander, a former local librarian.
Variety stated: "The NeverEnding Story lives up to its title in the worst way possible with this third outing, a charmless, desperate reworking of the franchise that might just as well be subtitled'Bastian Goes to High School.'" In the United States, The NeverEnding Story III was released theatrically as a trial run in a few markets to test its potential nationwide. Its grosses were not released to the public, but according to Box Office Mojo, it is possible that it did not reach the five-digit mark. By late December 1994, the film grossed $5 million in Germany; the NeverEnding Story III on IMDb The NeverEnding Story III at AllMovie The NeverEnding Story III at Rotten Tomatoes
Donald Harvey Francks known as Iron Buffalo, was a Canadian actor and musician. Don Francks was born on February 28, 1932, shortly after his birth he was adopted, his mother worked at a music store and his father was an electrician. As a child, he performed on Vancouver radio doing imitations of singers. After dropping out of high school at age 15, he worked in several jobs. In 1955 he won a recurring role on the CBC television program Burns Chuckwagon from the Stampede Corral. After guest appearances on television shows during the late 1950s, he received his first lead role in the 1959–60 CBC program R. C. M. P. Playing Constable Bill Mitchell. During the 1960s he had roles on the American television programs Mission: Impossible, The Man from U. N. C. L. E; the Wild Wild West, Mannix. His most famous film part was in Francis Ford Coppola's adaptation of Finian's Rainbow, he acted on Broadway in On a Clear Day You Can See Kelly. In 1969 he rejected an offer to work with Katharine Hepburn in her only stage musical.
In 1962 Francks led Three, an avant-garde jazz trio with Lenny Breau on guitar and Eon Henstridge on double bass. The band performed in Toronto and New York City and appeared in the National Film Board documentary Toronto Jazz. In 1963 Franks released No One in This World Is Like Don Francks, his first solo album, recorded at the Village Vanguard in New York City; the title of the album derived from a remark made by Jackie Gleason when the trio performed on the April 23, 1963 The Jackie Gleason Show playing "Bye Bye Blackbird". Two years he recorded his second album, Lost... and Alone, with orchestral arrangements by Patrick Williams. He recorded 21st Century Francks, in 2002 at the Top o' the Senator in Toronto; the album was released in 2014. In 1962 Francks married Nancy Sue Johnson, they had a son and daughter before divorcing in 1967. While filming Finian's Rainbow Francks met Lili Clark, a dancer from San Francisco. After persuading her to travel with him to the Red Pheasant First Nation in Saskatchewan, the two married in a field on May 4, 1968.
Franks and Clark had a daughter, Cree Summer, a son, Rainbow Sun. During the 1970s Francks and Clark lived at Red Pheasant. During this time the Cree chief King Bird Baptiste gave Francks the name "Iron Buffalo", meaning "someone, strong, who knows where to go, who provides well for his family". An avid motorcycle rider, he had a collection of twelve antique cars Model-T Ford racing cars from 1912 to 1927, he was a poet, native nations champion and peace activist. He supported the Tibetan independence movement. After quitting alcohol at the age of 21, Francks smoked marijuana, performing a song called "Smoking Reefers"; as a spokesman for Other Voices in mid-1960s, he investigated a boy's murder at Red Pheasant First Nation in Saskatchewan. Francks died in Toronto on April 2016 of lung cancer. Francks composed songs and played trombone and flute, he performed in jazz clubs such as George's Spaghetti House in Toronto and the Village Vanguard in New York City, where he recorded the album Jackie Gleason Says No One in This World Is Like Don Francks.
In New York City he recorded Lost...and Alone. In August 1962 his avant-garde jazz group Three debuted unrehearsed at the Purple Onion coffeehouse in Toronto, Canada. Francks, Lenny Breau, Eon Henstridge were joined on stage by tap dancer Joey Hollingsworth; the evening was recorded live by Breau's manager, George B. Sukornyk, but wasn't released until 2004 under the name Live at the Purple Onion. A National Film Board documentary called Toronto Jazz included rehearsals and performances by Three and two other groups. Francks and Breau reprised Three in early 1968 in Toronto with bassist Dave Young in place of Eon Henstridge, who had died the year before. In 1999, Francks appeared in the documentary The Genius of Lenny Breau. Francks' acting career began with CBC Television as a regular on Burns Chuckwagon from the Stampede Corral and Riding High in the drama The Fast Ones. In 1957 he had a part in the American series The Adventures of Tugboat Annie back to Canada in 1958 for Cannonball and Long Shot.
In 1959–60 he starred in the CBC-TV series R. C. M. P. Playing Constable Bill Mitchell. In 1968 he co-starred with Petula Clark in the film version of Finian's Rainbow; this Land was a CBC-TV documentary series on Canadian nature, natural resources, life in remote communities. Francks was the narrator, he portrayed writer Grey Owl, returning fifty years after his death to be disturbed by the ecological deterioration. From 1997 to 2001, he played "Walter" in La Femme Nikita. Early television credits include: Mission: Impossible, Wild Wild West, several other episodic television appearances. In the 2015 six-part series Gangland Undercover on the History Channel, he played "Lizard", his film work includes My Bloody Valentine and Johnny Mnemonic. On February 16, 1964, he appeared on Broadway in the title role of the musical Kelly, as a daredevil planning to jump off the Brooklyn Bridge; the show was the first on Broadway in a generation to close on opening night. Francks played Archie Goodwin with Mavor Moore as Nero Wolfe for a 1982 series on Canadian radio.
He provided the voice of "Skunk" in My Dad the Rock Star. According to differing sources, either Francks or Gabriel Dell was the uncredited actor providing the voice of Boba Fett, a Mandalorian bounty hunter, in the Star Wars Holiday Sp
HBO is an American premium cable and satellite television network owned by the namesake unit Home Box Office, Inc. a division of AT&T's WarnerMedia. The program which featured on the network consists of theatrically released motion pictures and original television shows, along with made-for-cable movies and occasional comedy and concert specials. HBO is the oldest and longest continuously operating pay television service in the United States, having been in operation since November 8, 1972. In 2016, HBO had an adjusted operating income of US$1.93 billion, compared to the US$1.88 billion it accrued in 2015. HBO has 130 million subscribers worldwide as of 2016; the network provides seven 24-hour multiplex channels, including HBO Comedy, HBO Latino, HBO Signature, HBO Family. It launched the streaming service HBO Now in April 2015 and has over 2 million subscribers in the United States as of February 2017; as of July 2015, HBO's programming is available to 36,493,000 households with at least one television set in the United States, making it the second largest premium channel in the United States.
In addition to its U. S. subscriber base, HBO distributes content in at least 151 countries, with 130 million subscribers worldwide. HBO subscribers pay for an extra tier of service that includes other cable- and satellite-exclusive channels before paying for the channel itself. However, a regulation imposed by the Federal Communications Commission requires that cable providers allow subscribers to get just "limited" basic cable and premium services such as HBO, without subscribing to expanded service. Cable providers can require the use of a converter box—usually digital—in order to receive HBO. HBO provides its content through digital media. HBO maintains near-ubiquitous distribution in hotels across the United States through agreements with DirecTV, Echostar, SONIFI Solutions, Satellite Management Services, Inc. Telerent Leasing Corporation, Total Media Concepts and World Cinema as well as cable providers that maintain hospitality service arrangements with individual hotels and local franchises of national hotel/motel chains.
Since June 2018, through a content partnership with Enseo, HBO Go is distributed to some Marriott International hotels around the U. S.. Many HBO programs have been syndicated to other networks and broadcast television stations, a number of HBO-produced series and films have been released on DVD. Since HBO's more successful series air on over-the-air broadcasters in other countries, HBO's programming has the potential of being exposed to a higher percentage of the population of those countries compared to the United States; because of the cost of HBO, many Americans only view HBO programs through DVDs or in basic cable or broadcast syndication—months or years after these programs have first aired on the network—and with editing for both content and to allow advertising, although several series have filmed alternate "clean" scenes intended for syndication runs. In 1965, Charles Dolan—who had done pioneering work in the commercial use of cables and had developed Teleguide, a closed-circuit tourist information television system distributed to hotels in the New York metropolitan area—won a franchise to build a cable television system in the Lower Manhattan section of New York City.
The new system, which Dolan named "Sterling Information Services", became the first urban underground cable televisi
Janet-Laine Green is a Canadian actress, director and teacher, active for over 25 years. Best known for her roles in She's the Mayor, Seeing Things and This is Wonderland, this Toronto-based film and television personality has been a voice actor for animated series such as Jacob Two-Two, Little Bear and The Care Bears, she provided the voice of the arch villain Xayide in the animated version of The Neverending Story and Void in WildC. A. T. S.. She has worked as an associate producer on the film The Circle Game in which she played as Anna. Green has been nominated for three Gemini Awards and two Genie Awards, she is active on the Canadian stage. In fact, Theatre Saskatchewan has given the province's best stage actors, since 1992, a Lifetime Achievement Award named after her. Green is the mother of Redwall actor Tyrone Savage, her husband, Booth Savage, wrote the play version of Pillow Talk, which Green is now starring in and producing. She has a production company of her own, Briefcase Productions.
All-American Girl: The Mary Kay Letourneau Story - Mrs. Schmitz Anne of Green Gables: The Continuing Story - Maud Montrose The Believers - Lisa Jamison Bullies - Jenny Morris Chautauqua Girl - Sally The Circle Game - Anna Cowboys Don't Cry - Dead Lawyers - Kathryn Keillor The Diamond Fleece - Ms. Green Escape: Human Cargo - Pat End of Summer - Lucie Enslavement: The True Story of Fanny Kemble - Elizabeth Sedgwick Family Pictures - Toni Baker Fight for Justice: The Nancy Conn Story - Nancy's Mother The Girl Next Door - Joyce Williams Harry's Case - I Me Wed - Lillian The Kidnapping of Baby John Doe - Judy The Limit - Agent Henry Love - Julia Medicine River - Ellen Lesly Moonlight Becomes You - Murder Sees the Light - My Father's Shadow: The Sam Sheppard Story - Ariane My Family's Secret - June Shaeffer Niagara Motel - Helen One Police Plaza - Janet Fox Primo Baby - Ann Williams Quiet Killer - Aunt Louise The Shower - Louise The Stone Angel - Lottie Striking Poses - April Indigo Tagged: The Jonathan Wamback Story - Nora Thin Air - Undertaker - Vita da cane - When the Dark Man Calls - Sue Winston Wolves - Clara Tollerman Adderly - Lisa The Adventures of Shirley Holmes - Stratmann's Attorney The Beachcombers - Dana Battle Beyond Reality - Blue Murder - Lidi Delillo/Alice Watson Counterstrike - Claire Sinclair Doc - Elaine Earth: Final Conflict - Dr. Melissa Park E.
N. G. - Diane Terlain Goosebumps - Martha Morgan The Hidden Room - Lucy Hot Shots - Liz Kung Fu: The Legend Continues - Annie Blaisdell Liberty's Street - Annie's Mom Murdoch Mysteries Mrs. Lynd Mutant X - Senator Morrison M. V. P. - Carla Night Heat - Jennifer Breland Playmakers - Miss Duberstein Psi Factor: Chronicles of the Paranormal - Dr. Joanne Bester The Ray Bradbury Theater - Mrs. Leary Road to Avonlea - Eliza Pike Secret Service - Wolsten Seeing Things - Heather Redfern She's the Mayor - Iris Peters Sweating Bullets - Estelle Clay This is Wonderland - Judge Serkis Traders - Catherine Cunningham T. and T. - Louise Babar - Queen Celeste Babar: King of the Elephants - Queen Celeste The Care Bears - Wish Bear The Care Bears Movie - Wish Bear The Care Bears Movie II: A New Generation - Wish Bear Delilah and Julius - Additional Voices Franklin - Narrator Jacob Two-Two - Florence Little Bear - Mother Bear The Little Bear Movie - Mother Bear Mythic Warriors: Guardians of the Legend - Mother/Hera/Seagull The Neverending Story - Xayide Totally Spies!
- Additional Voices Ultraforce - Lament WildC. A. T. S. - Void Transformers: Beast Wars Transmetals - Blackarachnia/Predacon Computer Janet-Laine Green on IMDb Janet-Laine Green at Northern Stars Janet-Laine Green on Twitter