[identity profile] captain-slinky.livejournal.com

At 9:00 on Saturday morning in 1985 was a cartoon that lasted only 2 seasons but went by up to 4 different names and had no less than 2 different theme songs, "Ewoks" (which also aired as "Star Wars: Ewoks), "The All-New Ewoks Adventures" and "The Ewoks & Droids Adventure Hour"). Depending on your geographic location, you may have seen an opening for the show that looked more like this:

(This is the one I always saw, and I think it has something to do with having watched on a Canadian TV station).

Produced by Canadian animation studio Nelvana, there were 35 different half-hour episodes produced that were meant as a continuation/sequel to the wildly popular made-for-TV live-action movies "Caravan Of Courage" and "Battle For Endor". The first season seems to have been written for actual Star Wars fans with intricate relationships, cross-over storylines and recurring characters that actually added to the mythology and history of the Ewoks and their little moon of Endor. The second season, supposedly at the request of the network and against the wishes of Lucasfilm, was aimed more at younger kids.

Ewoks had three things going for it that really elevated it from the gutters of having been the "Jar Jar" of the pre-prequels Star Wars universe* - it had continuity, it had no laugh-track, and it had an actual Series Finale.

The final episode, "Battle For The Sun Star", was actually aired out-of-order on Saturday mornings and was then later re-aired as a stand-alone special that officially marked the end of the series. The plot, which depicts the Empire discovering the moon of Endor and deciding to build the new Death Star in the same orbit around Endor, firmly places the Ewoks cartoon in official Star Wars cannon right between Empire Strikes Back and Return Of The Jedi (which is pretty darned cool if you ask me).

So what do you think? Any memories regarding the Ewoks? Leave 'em in the comments below :)

*(I had always wondered if Jar-Jar Binks could have somehow been redeemed with a single season of a "The Gungans" cartoon series...)
[identity profile] captain-slinky.livejournal.com

YARRRRR, MATEYS! It be September 19th, International Talk-Like-A-Pirate Day! And as a special treat, we'll take a look at what I consider to be the greatest tribute to 80's Saturday Mornings that the 90's ever created, THE PIRATES OF DARKWATER.

(Yes, I know that this cartoon didn't even start till '91, but it's relevant I swear!)

The water world of Mer is being devoured by a gloopy substance known as "Dark Water". Only Prince Ren can stop it by finding the lost Thirteen Treasures of Rule. His loyal crew of misfits that help in his journey are Tula the Ecomancer, Niddler the monkey-bird, and a treasure-hungry pirate named Ioz. The evil pirate lord, Bloth, will stop at nothing to get the treasures for himself and provides many obstacles for Ren and his crew.

Depending on who you talk to, there were either 21, 26 or 19 episodes of this show produced between 1989 and 1992. This was the last original show to be produced by Hannah-Barbera before being devoured by the Turner Broadcasting conglomerate, which I think gives it a bit of a special distinction.

So about the inconsistency of Episode count...

The original run was a simple 5-episode Toy Commercial, not unlike the original GI Joe, Transformers and other toy commercial TV shows of the 80's. Simply titled "Dark Water", the show was notable for the fact that legendary actor Roddy McDowell voiced the monkey-bird Niddler (after these 5 episodes it would be voiced by Frank Welker). At the time, Dark Water was seen as being a "Hail Mary Pass" of a cartoon that they put everything in to in order to avoid a buy-out - all they needed was one new, solid hit to keep the studio going.

...And then the multi-market merchandising deal fell through :( No extensive toy-line, no lunch boxes, no sheets, no board games (though most of these would come later, under different circumstances)... it just all kind of fizzled-out during a series of corporate buy-outs. The five BEAUTIFUL episodes, featuring some of the finest watercolor backgrounds and full figure animation the studio had ever produced, ended up being sold off to the lowest bidder, the fledgling FOX network.

Those first five episodes aired on FOX, while Turner Broadcasting was ironing out what to do with all the previous contracts and whatnot. The episodes were slightly retooled and condensed in order to make them fit in to a "Movie" format, which was then split in to individual half-hour episodes for a full series that was sold to ABC.

The show was abruptly cancelled at approximately 21 episodes, never reaching the promised conclusion :(
[identity profile] captain-slinky.livejournal.com

The 1985 season of The ABC Weekend Special brought us another 9 new half-hour episodes, including the experimental live-action "The Adventures Of Teddy Ruxpin" (embedded above). WHAT?!?! LIVE-ACTION TEDDY RUXPIN? That's CRAZY!

Ken Forsse was the man who created Teddy Ruxpin, the first domesticated animatronic produce for childhood companionship. Ken had gotten his start at The Walt Disney Company and with Sid & Marty Krofft, and had helped to create a new kind of kids show that combined puppetry, animatronics and green-screen animation in to something completely new and different. See "Welcome To Pooh Corner" from the earliest days of The Disney Channel for a prime example.

Now that mister Forsse was striking out and making a name for himself with Teddy Ruxpin, he went ahead and made a "pilot episode" of sorts for a show featuring his creation, using the new show format that he had helped develop. It was AWESOME, but it quickly became apparent that without the deep pockets of a corporation like Disney behind it, a show like this was just too cost-prohibitive.

Lucky for us, too, because they scrapped the whole thing and gave us one of the most epic episodic animated programs of all time with the animated "Adventures of Teddy Ruxpin" that went directly in o syndication (but more on that another day, when I'm writing about non-network Saturday morning stuff).

Days Of Wonder (the company selling Teddy Ruxpin) recouped their losses by taking the live-action footage they had and selling it to ABC for use in their ABC Weekend Special.

The full line-up of new episodes included:
  • The Adventures of Con Sawyer and Hucklemary Finn (Part 1 and 2)
  • Jeeter Mason and the Magic Headset
  • Cap'n O.G. Readmore's Jack and the Beanstalk
  • Pippi Longstocking (Part 1 and 2)
  • Columbus Circle
  • The Adventures of Teddy Ruxpin (Part 1 and 2)
[identity profile] captain-slinky.livejournal.com

It is generally accepted and agreed upon that THIS SHOW was "The Beginning Of The End" for Saturday Mornings. Up till this point the Parental Watchdog Groups, Marketing Executives and Overzealous Censors had only had an effect on NEW cartoons being produced... but at 8:00 Saturday morning in 1985 on ABC, a precedent was set that changed the entire dynamic of Saturday Morning Cartoons FOREVER.

After numerous years of volleying the Looney Tunes cartoons back and forth between CBS and ABC (resulting in a few seasons where there were Looney Tunes cartoons on both channels under different names), CBS finally backed out of the bidding and let ABC snatch up the exclusive network broadcast rights - but at a cost. Marketing, Censors and Watchdogs had just a few simple requests...

No Speedy Gonzales (because he was racist), and no Tweety Bird (because he was GAY).

Speedy was racist because he spoke with an accent, and Tweety was Gay because he spoke was pretty and spoke in a high voice.

Despite the ludicrous accusations, ABC went ahead and pulled the Speedy and Tweety cartoons that had been running for the past 15 years without question or hesitation. The Censors had their foothold - NOTHING was safe from this point forward. They could now retro-actively censor, edit and otherwise ban whatever they liked for any old reason, knowing that there would be no questioning of The Great And Powerful Standards & Practices Board.

Saturday Morning, was doomed :(
[identity profile] captain-slinky.livejournal.com
Another year down! This list includes all the new 1984 cartoons as well as the returning ones from the previous seasons. It should be noted that my Master List posts are based on the line-up that premiered in the Fall of each year, and does not reflect any of the minor scheduling tweaks that may have happened in the Spring. Cartoons that debut in the Spring line-up (which are very rare) will be included in the following year's Master List.

So here's the hotlink-filled OFFICIAL SATURDAY MORNING MASTER LIST OF 1984:

[identity profile] captain-slinky.livejournal.com

In 1984, the ABC Weekend Special reinvented itself with a January premiere instead of a traditional September debut, which featured the introduction of Cap'n O.G. Readmore.

Cap'n O.G. Readmore was created in conjunction with some literary council and ABC in hopes that they could bolster the image of the ABC Weekend Special being their compliance with the whole "Educational Programming" mandate that was in full effect. The character was also highly visible in his animated form through a series of "Reading Is Fun" public service spots.

The line-up of new episodes that aired in 1984 included:
  • Cougar! (Parts 1-3)
  • The Dog Days of Arthur Cane, Parts 1 and 2
  • A Different Twist
  • The Amazing Bunjee Venture parts 1 and 2 (embedded above)
  • Bad Cat
[identity profile] captain-slinky.livejournal.com

11:00 on ABC in 1984 was the tipping point for Scooby-Doo, namely with The Scary Scooby Funnies - which I like to think of as the '80 Page Giant Annual" of 1980's Saturday Morning Cartoons.

80 Pages of comics, 4 of which are all-new, the rest is reprints going as far back as the dawn of comicdom.

The current "New" Scooby-Doo cartoon in this season was the second season of The New Scooby-Doo Mysteries, which brought the whole gang INCLUDING SCRAPPY-DOO together for the first time ever in a series of two 11-minute adventures, followed by The Scary Scooby Funnies which was a random repackaging of pretty much every Scooby-Doo series of "The ABC Years" that had featured just Scooby, Shaggy and Scrappy. Out of the full hour of Scoobcentric programming, you could end up with 45-minutes of "Vintage" Scooby-Doo and a single 11-minute "New" adventure.

This was the last season of Scooby Doo that would follow the traditional stand-alone mystery adventure story structure.
[identity profile] captain-slinky.livejournal.com

By 1984, ABC had realized that these new-fangled VEE-dee-oh Games were all the rage with kids and brought yet another popular game character to Saturday Mornings at 10:00, DRAGON'S LAIR.

One of only *three* video games stored for posterity at the Smithsonian Institute, Dragon's Lair was a revolutionary video game with rich, delightful animation courtesy of Ex-Disney Animator Don Bluth. Just compare the above opening credits of the TV show (produced by Ruby-Spears on the cheap) to the "Trailer" that played on the old Dragon's Lair Video Game and you'll begin to see why the show may not have performed so well...

The Video Game had been cinematic quality animation, and the Saturday Morning cartoon was... well, TV Animation. And then to further doom the show, it was scheduled at the dreaded TEN O'CLOCK TIME SLOT, the time in the morning when every other network was showing the second or third half-hour of some extremely popular show such as The Smurfs.

Despite all this, the show was *extremely* popular! One gimmick they used that really helped connect the show to the video game was to end on a cliffhanger at each commercial break, having the narrator ask viewers "What would YOU do?" to insure that the kids would stay tuned to find out what happened. Coming back from commercial break would have the narrator show one or two possible "Bad Choices", followed by the heroic option that saved the day :)
[identity profile] captain-slinky.livejournal.com

1984 ABC Saturday Morning brought us a cartoon that really deserves more love (imho), TURBO TEEN. A teenager (Brett Mathews) swerves his car off a cliff in the middle of a rainstorm and crashes in to a Secret Government Laboratory at the *exact moment* that they're testing their "Turn-Stuff-In-To-Other-Stuff-When-It-Gets-Hot-Inator" ray gun, so now whenever Matt gets too hot he turns in to his car. He's chased by a villain that seems to be Doctor Claw (from Inspector Gadget fame) driving a Monster Truck, going by the name "Dark Rider" (both characters voiced in an identical way by Frank Welker).

Don't you HATE IT when that happens???

As a collector with many connections, I can confidently say that there is NO SUCH THING as a complete, high-quality collection of all 13 Turbo Teen episodes. It was produced by Ruby-Spears, but they don't own the rights to it. Every time I try to find out who owns the rights to make a DVD release of this show, people start disappearing. I'm pretty sure Doctor Claw is behind it...

"Next time, Gadget..."
[identity profile] captain-slinky.livejournal.com

1984 brought us a revolutionary cartoon on your local ABC affiliate at 9am, The Mighty Orbots! In short, it was a cartoon about a guy in the future who built some robots that could combine in to one giant robot to fight crime and it was AWESOME! [livejournal.com profile] aurora77recently gifted me with a delightfully high-quality bootleg DVD of the entire series and let me tell ya, this is one of the few 80's cartoons that COMPLETELY lives up to the hype in my head! Unlike most every other 1980's Saturday Morning cartoon, The Mighty Orbots got to have a resolutionary FINAL EPISODE where (SPOILER)The Bad Guys got blown up, which was the main struggle of every episode. The Robots and their personalities evolved through the series as well, which was just so refreshing - none of this "This week I learned a valuable lesson about the TRUE meaning of 'Family', which I vow to completely forget about by next episode" nonsense.

You may notice that with the animation and style and look of this show, it looks an awful lot like one of those Anime import dubs like Star Blazers or Robotech. And there's good reason for that...

The Mighty Orbots was created in a joint collaboration of TMS Entertainment and Intermedia Entertainment in association with MGM/UA Television. It was directed by veteran anime director Osamu Dezaki ("Astro Boy", "Lupin The 3rd") and features character designs by Akio Sugino ("Golgo 13", "Gaiking"). Produced by TMS Entertainment, the show ran for 13 very popular episodes - but not popular enough for it's time slot, directly opposed to the Saturday Morning Juggernaut known as The Smurfs. The (comparatively) poor ratings plus a lawsuit from Tonka Toys (who rightfully claimed that the BIG ROBOT looked *exactly* like their licensed Six God Combination Godmars (technically part of the GoBots line even though they never made a toy of it for the US as far as I know) lead to a single season of pure awesomeness :)
[identity profile] captain-slinky.livejournal.com

(Please excuse the crazy custom CBS Story Break editing of The Secret World Of Og that is embedded above - it was the only version of the original that I could find, and the uploader has found a unique way of getting around YouTube Copyright restrictions by creating something from it that has never existed - BRILLIANT!)

The 1983 season of The ABC Weekend Special introduced 9 new half-hours of programming to add in to the mix of constantly recycling past seasons, my personal favorite being The Secret World Of Og (embedded above). The new segments included:
  • The Haunted Mansion Mystery (Part 1)
  • The Haunted Mansion Mystery (Part 2)
  • The Red Room Riddle
  • Horatio Alger Updated: Frank and Fearless (Part 1)
  • Horatio Alger Updated: Frank and Fearless (Part 2)
  • All The Money In The World
  • The Secret World of Og (Part 1)
  • The Secret World of Og (Part 2)
  • The Secret World of Og (Part 3)

This season included a disproportionate ratio of live-action to animated episodes, but The Secret World Of Og made it all worthwhile :)
[identity profile] captain-slinky.livejournal.com

"Pink Panther And Sons" was a cartoon that aired on NBC Saturday Mornings at 8:30 starting in 1984 for two seasons, then was traded to ABC for the final season in 1986. Who produced this cartoon? It's complicated, but in the end it was Hannah-Barbera that did all the work - The original Pink Panther cartoons (theatrical and Television) were produced by DePatie-Freleng Enterprises, but in 1981 that studio was sold to Marvel Comics and renamed Marvel Productions. To further complicate things, the actual CHARACTER of The Pink Panther was owned by The Mirisch Company, producers of the Pink Panther (Inspector Clouseau) movies. David DePatie and Friz Freleng served as producers for this series, circumventing Marvel Productions completely, and creating some limited partnership *specifically* for this project with The Mirisch Company, then farmed the grunt-work out to Hannah-Barbera as a (alleged) "Screw You" to the new owners at Marvel Productions.

There is bitterness there.

The show features the adventures of The Pink Panther's two sons: Pinky (the older one) and his brother Panky (toddler), and their Cosby-Kids-esque friends in the Rainbow Panthers Crew (Chatta, Rocko, Murfel, Annie and Punkin, who can all be seen Moonwalking in the opening credits). Each episode was all about the Rainbow Panthers Crew coming together for friendship and fun as they learned all about growing up and caring each other as they take on the a group of lions called the Howl Angels.

(At the risk of getting more hate mail, I'd dare say that this show suffered from Get-Along-Gang Syndrome)


The date of the next all-new watch-along, due to complications beyond our control, has been postponed till Saturday, September 21st! Mark your calendars accordingly, sorry for any inconvenience!
[identity profile] captain-slinky.livejournal.com

In 1984, the official network feed from ABC started at 8:00 with the all-new Super Friends: The Legendary Super Powers Show, a show that forever changed how Saturday Morning Cartoons worked.

Geez, how do I write this out in a bite-size blog post???

Backwards, I guess?

You may have noticed that the 1983 ABC line-up didn't have a Super Friends cartoon. This was because all the OLD episodes were finally available for 5-days-a-week syndication. The folks at ABC didn't like that, feeling that new episodes would be competing with syndicated re-runs on other channels and/or at least providing free network advertising for the syndicated episodes, pulled the plug. The general attitude of ABC was that they wanted something completely new that was noticeably different from the syndicated Super Friends, while also remaining the same.

Meanwhile, the Super Friends comic book was selling great by churning out stories that were more in line with what was actually being published in current DC comics rather than stories geared towards the cartoon viewers.

Also, comics legend Jack Kirby was now a freelance artist looking to do more non-comics work in animation which could then lead to character ownership and a piece of the merchandising action, churning out untold amounts of concept drawings for the folks at Ruby-Spears.

And last but not least, the MEGO company no longer had the rights to make DC comics action figures - the rights were snapped-up by Kenner Toys and the industries first "Multi-Marketing Blitz" began (more on that later).

All these things fell in to place *perfectly*. Hannah-Barbera hired writers from the Super Friends comics to write episodes of a new cartoon, and Jack Kirby characters and designs were used for the new Kenner "Super Powers" line of toys.

The "Super Friends" comic book was cancelled, replaced by a series of "Mini Series" comics under the "Super Powers" title.

And the new cartoon, which had been pitched and developed under the two separate titles of "The Super Powers Show" and "Super Friends: Legends", debuted as "Super Friends: The Legendary Super Powers Show" (love that compromise).

Multi-Market Media Blitz had been done before, but in a much different way; characters such as Strawberry Shortcake and The Shirt Tales had started their lives as greeting card characters and moved on to toys and cartoons, sure... but this? This was a special oroborus of creativity. A cartoon that inspired a comic book that inspired a toy line that inspired a comic book that inspired a cartoon - WOW!

Later in the 80's you would see this type of stuff happen a lot with properties such as Transformers, GI Joe and Masters Of The Universe... but this cartoon is where it all started :)

This incarnation of The Super Friends introduced Darkseid, Apokalypse and Firestorm to the mix, as well as featuring Adam West as the voice of Batman for the first time in Super Friends history :)
[identity profile] captain-slinky.livejournal.com

The ABC Weekend Special was a weekly 30-minute anthology TV series that aired Saturday mornings on ABC from 1977 to 1997, and was generally known in my home as "The last chance to see some cartoons before American Bandstand. It featured a wide variety of stories that were both live-action and animated.

The 1981/1982 season was the fifth season of this show overall, and featured many re-runs of the past 4 seasons mixed with the new half-hour episodes:
  • "The Puppy Saves The Circus", featuring the increasingly popular character of "The Puppy" and his friends saving a circus
  • "The Notorious Jumping Frog of Calaveras County", an adaptation of the classic Mark Twain short story
  • "Bunnicula", which I have embedded above, the story of a vampire bunny
  • "Miss Switch To The Rescue" parts 1 and 2, the second Weekend Special to feature the popular Miss Switch character
  • "The Joke's On Mister Little", a story of two boys who play pranks on the titular Mister Little (and NOT the first episode of "The Littles")
[identity profile] captain-slinky.livejournal.com

(I defy anyone to find full episodes of this show in English!)

On Saturday Morning in 1978, the ABC Weekend Special aired an animated adaptation of Jane Thayer's "The Puppy Who Wanted A Boy", the story of a puppy named "Petey" who becomes attached to a young orphan named Tommy. One of the most heavily repeated of all the ABC Weekend Special episodes, the next 4 years of ABC Weekend Specials included such titles as "The Puppy's Great Adventure", "The Puppy's Amazing Rescue" and "The Puppy Saves The Circus". In 1982, The Puppy got a co-starring title role in The Scooby And Scrappy Puppy Hour, and then finally in 1983 he got his own half-hour show at 11am on ABC. See? If you start at the bottom, you CAN work your way to the top!

This cartoon featured The Puppy and his friends searching all over the world for Tommy and his adoptive family, then in the second season opener they FOUND the boy and traveled all over the USA with them having adventures where they met and teamed-up with a flying puppy named "Glyder" (his ears were so large he could use them to fly like Dumbo the elephant).

No matter who I ask about it, nobody seems to know why there's such an embargo on this beloved Ruby-Spears classic other than "I dunno, I think it's something with the rights being tied-up?" This is really sad, because this was an incredible series of cartoons!

Reruns were later picked up and aired on CBS as "The Puppy's Great Adventures".
[identity profile] captain-slinky.livejournal.com

The Littles, the first cartoon to be produced by the legendary DIC Entertainment for American Network Television, premiered in 1983 at 10:30 on ABC. The story centers around a civilization of little people with mouse-like features who live in our walls and under our homes. They are discovered by a human boy named Henry Bigg, who helps protect them and keep their secret from the Men-In-Black-esque Dr. Hunter and his assistant, Peterson.

This show was/is one of my obsessions. The year I discovered The Littles, I spent all my free time building miniature furniture from toothpicks and popsicle sticks, hiding them around the house and then "finding" them, recording my findings on my portable cassette tape player/recorder (you know the kind, with the one giant speaker). I wanted The Littles to come out and reveal themselves to me SO BAD, I was willing to frame them and then blackmail them in to it!

So here's a mystery that I've never been able to confirm or deny... according to Dick Clark on the 1983 ABC Weekend Preview Special, The Littles made their debut as an episode of the ABC Weekend Special. Check it out:

Evidence that I didn't just imagine it!

Dick is referring to The ABC Weekend Special episode #55 from 1982, "The Joke's on Mr. Little" - WHICH HAS NOTHING TO DO WITH THE LITTLES!!! To quote the IMDB summary,
"Two boys decide they don't like a teacher, Mr. Little (the grossly underused and under-appreciated Richard Sanders), so they set out to play little pranks on him, but Mr. Little always manages to rise above each joke. In the end, the jokes backfire, endangering the boys and Guess Who! - has to come to their rescue."

You will never know or appreciate just how much of my pre-internet life was wasted in pursuit of this mythical "First Episode" that never existed!!!

The Littles *technically* lasted for 3 seasons, though there were only 29 episodes (13 for the first season, 8 each for the remaining 2) as well as a few specials such as the theatrically release "Here Come The Littles (which is an excellent jumping-on point that explains the origins of The Littles relationship with Henry Bigg) and the made-for tv movie "Liberty & The Littles" which was split in to three episodes and packaged together with te rest of the run for syndication.
[identity profile] captain-slinky.livejournal.com

At 10:00 on ABC in 1983, you'd find "Rubik The Amazing Cube" courtesy of the fine folks at Ruby-Spears. As is the case occasionally here at the SMHRS, once I started Googling to confirm or deny the information I knew about this show, I learned that I was WRONG. This is the second or third time I've had wrong information on something!

So first, let's start at the basics. The Early 80's were all about 3 things - Pac Man, MTV and The Rubik's Cube. The Rubik's Cube, for those who may not know for some weird reason, was a very popular cube-shaped puzzle with 36 squares of 6 different colors that could be rotated to create headaches and confusion.

So naturally, they made a cartoon about some Puerto Rican kids finding a magic one that could talk and help them with their daily conflicts while they helped the cube avoid being captured by the evil Gypsy Magician who would use the power of the cube to rule the world.

My INCORRECT INFORMATION on this cartoon was that the entire voice cast had been members of the popular Puerto Rican Boy Band "Menudo", along with Emanuel "Webster" Lewis as the voice of Rubik.


Ends up that Menudo only sang the theme song to the show, and the voice of Rubik was done by former Sweathog Ron "Horshack" Palillo from "Welcome Back Kotter" (a show that surprisingly holds up rather well after the passage of so much time).


One story about this show that I've always heard that made me feel warm-n-fuzzy on the inside is that the Puerto Rican kids on this show wasn't some affirmative action, racial equality, diversification mandate from higher up; the show was pitched as specifically Puerto Rican in order to capitalize on the momentum of the popular "Menudo On ABC" segments. Instead of being forced to rework a character or characters in to ethnic roles for diversification sakes (which is why cartoons are so full of multi-racial casts that all act as white as a bag of mayonnaise & marshmallows), this show was *natural*.

I love that :)
[identity profile] captain-slinky.livejournal.com
Last week it was decided thast CBS Television had the best Saturday Morning Line-Up of 1980, due in no small part to that perenial favorite "The Bugs Bunny / Road Runner Show". Will they be able to retain that title through this next round of Friday Polls where we discover who was the best of 1981? Only time will tell...

[Poll #1922678]


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