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Hanna-Barbera
Hanna-Barbera
Productions, Inc. (simply known as Hanna-Barbera
Hanna-Barbera
and also referred to as H-B Enterprises, H-B Production Company and Hanna-Barbera
Hanna-Barbera
Cartoons, Inc.) is an American animation studio that serves as a division of Warner Bros.
Warner Bros.
Animation. It was founded in 1957 by former Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer
Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer
animation directors and Tom and Jerry creators William Hanna
William Hanna
and Joseph Barbera. For more than three decades in the mid-20th century, it was a prominent force in American television animation. The studio is known for creating a wide variety of popular animated characters and throughout the next 30 years, it produced a succession of cartoon shows, including The Flintstones, Yogi Bear, The Jetsons, Wacky Races, Scooby-Doo
Scooby-Doo
and The Smurfs.[1] Hanna and Barbera together won seven Academy Awards, a Governors Award, eight Emmy Awards, a Golden Globe Award
Golden Globe Award
and a star on the Hollywood
Hollywood
Walk of Fame[2][3] for their achievements and were also inducted into the Television
Television
Academy Hall of Fame in 1993. In 1966, with H-B firmly established as a successful company, Hanna, Barbera and original investor George Sidney
George Sidney
sold it to Taft Broadcasting Co., of which it continued to operate as a subsidiary for the next quarter-century. Hanna-Barbera's fortunes declined in the mid-1980s when the profitability of Saturday morning cartoons was eclipsed by weekday afternoon syndication. In late 1991, the studio was purchased from Taft (by then renamed Great American Broadcasting) by Turner Broadcasting System, who used much of its back catalog as programming for its new channel, Cartoon Network.[4][5] After Turner purchased the company, Hanna and Barbera continued to serve as creative consultants and mentors. The studio became a subsidiary of Warner Bros. Animation
Warner Bros. Animation
in 1996, following the Turner and Time Warner
Time Warner
merger, and would be absorbed into that company before Hanna's death in 2001. In 2005, Hanna and Barbera were honored by the Academy of Television
Television
Arts & Sciences with a wall sculpture of themselves and their characters at the Television
Television
Academy's Hall of Fame Plaza. Cartoon Network Studios
Cartoon Network Studios
continued the projects for the channel's output. Barbera went on to work for Warner Bros. Animation
Warner Bros. Animation
until he died in 2006. As of 2018, the studio exists as an in-name-only unit used to market properties and productions associated with the Hanna-Barbera
Hanna-Barbera
library, specifically its "classic" works.

Contents

1 History

1.1 1939–1957: Humble beginnings, Tom & Jerry, other shorts 1.2 Mid-1957: Birth of television and the Hanna-Barbera
Hanna-Barbera
studio 1.3 1957–1969: First emmy win, success of a prime time show and more 1.4 1970–1979: Scooby knockoffs, superhero hits, live-action 1.5 International expansion and educational projects 1.6 Production process changes 1.7 1980–1990: Later years, Smurf craze, babyfication of older cartoons 1.8 1991–1996: Turner rebound, rise of Cartoon Network 1.9 1997–2006: Final years, absorption into Warner Bros.
Warner Bros.
Animation 1.10 Deaths of Hanna and Barbera 1.11 2007–present: New projects based on legacy properties

2 Merchandise 3 Sound effects 4 List of Hanna-Barbera
Hanna-Barbera
productions 5 See also 6 References 7 External links

History[edit] 1939–1957: Humble beginnings, Tom & Jerry, other shorts[edit] William Hanna, a native of Melrose, New Mexico
Melrose, New Mexico
and Joseph Barbera, born of Italian heritage in New York City, first met at the Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer
Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer
studio in 1939, while working at its animation division (thru its Rudolf Ising unit) and thus began a partnership that would last for over six decades. Their first directorial production and collaboration was the Academy Award-nominated Puss Gets the Boot, featuring a cat named Jasper and an unnamed mouse, released to theaters in 1940. It served as the basis for the popular long-running Tom and Jerry
Tom and Jerry
series of short subject theatricals. Hanna and Barbera served as directors of the shorts for over 20 years, with Hanna in charge of supervising the animation[6] and Barbera in charge of the stories and pre-production. The screams, yelps, howls and yells of Tom were provided by Hanna and in addition to the series being nominated for twelve more Oscars, seven of the cartoons won a total of seven Academy Awards
Academy Awards
for Best Short Subject (Cartoons) between 1943 and 1953. The trophies were awarded to their producer Fred Quimby, who was not involved in the creative development of the shorts.[7]:83–84 Hanna and Barbera also did new animated and live-action musical sequences for Anchors Aweigh (notable for its dance sequence featuring Gene Kelly
Gene Kelly
and Jerry), Invitation to the Dance and Dangerous When Wet
Dangerous When Wet
along with a handful of new one-shot cartoons for MGM: Gallopin' Gals, Officer Pooch, War Dogs and Good Will to Men, a remake of Peace on Earth. With Quimby's retirement in 1955, Hanna and Barbera became the producers in charge of the MGM animation studio's output,[8] supervising the last seven shorts of Tex Avery's Droopy
Droopy
series and directing and producing a short-lived Tom and Jerry
Tom and Jerry
spin-off series, Spike 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.[9] With the rise of television, Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer
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.[8] Mid-1957: Birth of television and the Hanna-Barbera
Hanna-Barbera
studio[edit] While contemplating their future, Hanna and Barbera began producing animated television commercials[10] 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.[10] 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.[11] A coin toss would determined that Hanna would have precedence in naming the new studio. Harry Cohn, president and head of Columbia Pictures, took an 18% ownership in Hanna and Barbera's new company, H-B Enterprises,[11] and provided working capital. Screen Gems became the new studio's distributor and its licensing agent, handling merchandizing of the characters from the animated programs.[12] The duo's cartoon firm officially opened for business in rented offices on the lot of Kling Studios (formerly Charlie Chaplin Studios[9]) on July 7, 1957, two months after the Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer
Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer
animation studio closed down.[10] 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.[10] 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. 1957–1969: First emmy win, success of a prime time show and more[edit]

Hanna-Barbera's first studio logo, used from 1957 to 1959

H-B Enterprises was the very first major animation studio to successfully produce cartoons exclusively for television.[13] Previously, animated programming was primarily rebroadcasts of theatrical cartoons. Its first original animated television series, The Ruff and Reddy Show, premiered on NBC
NBC
in December 1957.[14] Next was The Huckleberry Hound
Huckleberry Hound
Show, its first big hit, premiering in 1958, was syndicated and aired in most markets just before prime time. A ratings success, it introduced a new crop of cartoon stars to audiences, in particular Huckleberry Hound, Pixie and Dixie and Mr. Jinks and Yogi Bear. It was the first to win an Emmy for Outstanding Achievement in the Field of Children's Programming.

At the blackboard (from left to right): Barbera, Hanna and writer Warren Foster. Seated on right side (from left to right): production supervisor Howard Hanson, writer Michael Maltese, story director Alex Lovy. Seated on left side (from left to right): story artist Dan Gordon and associate producer Alan Dinehart.

The company began expanding rapidly following its initial success and several animation industry alumni – in particular former Warner Bros. Cartoons storymen Michael Maltese and Warren Foster, who became new head writers for the studio – joined the staff at this time along with Joe Ruby and Ken Spears as film editors and Iwao Takamoto as character designer.[10] By 1959, H-B Enterprises was reincorporated as Hanna-Barbera
Hanna-Barbera
Productions and started slowly becoming a leader in TV animation production from then on. A second syndicated cartoon show, The Quick Draw McGraw Show and its only theatrical short film series, Loopy De Loop, followed in 1959. The ABC smash hit The Flintstones
The Flintstones
premiered in prime time in 1960. Loosely based on the CBS
CBS
series The Honeymooners, it was set in a fictionalized stone age of cavemen and dinosaurs. Jackie Gleason considered suing Hanna-Barbera
Hanna-Barbera
for copyright infringement, but decided not to because he didn't want to be known as "the man who yanked Fred Flintstone off the air". The show ran for an amazing six seasons, becoming the longest-running animated show in American prime time TV history, a ratings and merchandising success and the top-ranking animated program in syndication history until being beaten out by The Simpsons in 1996. It initially received mixed reviews from critics, but its reputation eventually improved and is now considered a classic. In 1961, The Yogi Bear
Yogi Bear
Show, the studio's first spinoff, premiered in syndication followed by Top Cat
Top Cat
for ABC. The three shows Wally Gator, Touche Turtle and Dum Dum and Lippy the Lion & Hardy Har Har aired as part of The Hanna-Barbera
Hanna-Barbera
New Cartoon Series. For prime time, The Jetsons
Jetsons
debuted in 1962. Several animated TV commercials were produced as well, often starring their own characters (probably the best known is a series of Pebbles cereal
Pebbles cereal
commercials for Post featuring Barney tricking Fred into giving him his Pebbles cereal). Hanna-Barbera's own Ed Benedict produced the opening credits for Bewitched, in which animated caricatures of Samantha and Darrin appeared. These characterizations were reused in the fifth season Flintstones episode, "Samantha", voiced by Elizabeth Montgomery
Elizabeth Montgomery
and Dick York.

The former Hanna-Barbera
Hanna-Barbera
building at 3400 Cahuenga Blvd. West in Hollywood, California, seen in a 2007 photograph. The small yellow structure (lower right) was originally the "guard shack" for the property entrance to the east of the building.

In 1963, its operations moved off the Kling lot (by then renamed the Red Skelton
Red Skelton
Studios) to new location at 3400 Cahuenga Blvd. West in Hollywood, California. This contemporary office building was designed by architect Arthur Froehlich. Its ultra-modern design included a sculpted latticework exterior, moat, fountains and a Jetsons-like tower. In 1964, its first theatrical film Hey There, It's Yogi Bear was released to theaters while newer programs of The Magilla Gorilla Show, The Peter Potamus Show and Jonny Quest aired. Atom Ant, Secret Squirrel and Sinbad Jr. and his Magic Belt came in 1965. Screen Gems and Hanna-Barbera's partnership lasted until 1965, when Hanna and Barbera announced the sale of their studio to Taft Broadcasting.[12] Taft's acquisition of Hanna-Barbera
Hanna-Barbera
was delayed for a year by a lawsuit from Joan Perry, John Cohn, and Harrison Cohn – the wife and sons of former Columbia Pictures
Columbia Pictures
president Harry Cohn, who felt that the studio undervalued the Cohns' 18% share in the company when it was sold a few years previously.[15] In 1966, Laurel and Hardy debuted on the air while The Man Called Flintstone
The Man Called Flintstone
came to theaters. Frankenstein Jr. and The Impossibles and Space Ghost
Space Ghost
also first aired. By December 1966, the litigation had been settled and the studio was finally acquired by Taft for $12 million. It would fold it into its corporate structure in 1967 and 1968,[12] becoming its distributor.

The studio's "Zooming Box" logo, used from 1968 to 1973. It was later revived from 2003 to 2009.

Hanna and Barbera stayed on to run the company while Screen Gems retained licensing and distribution rights to the previously Hanna-Barbera
Hanna-Barbera
produced cartoons,[12] along with the trademarks to the characters into the 1970s and 1980s.[12][16] A number of new comedy and action cartoons followed in 1967, among them are The Space Kidettes, The Abbott and Costello Cartoon Show, Birdman and the Galaxy Trio, The Herculoids, Shazzan, Fantastic Four, Moby Dick and Mighty Mightor and Samson & Goliath (a.k.a. Young Samson). Further on, new TV series of The Banana Splits Adventure Hour, The Adventures of Gulliver and The New Adventures of Huckleberry Finn arose on the air in 1968, while the successful Wacky Races and its spinoffs The Perils of Penelope Pitstop and Dastardly and Muttley in Their Flying Machines aired on CBS, returned Hanna-Barbera
Hanna-Barbera
to straight comedy, followed by Cattanooga Cats for ABC. The studio had its first (and only) record label Hanna-Barbera
Hanna-Barbera
Records,[17] headed by Danny Hutton and distributed by Columbia Records. It featured many music artists and performers of Louis Prima, Five Americans, Scatman Crothers
Scatman Crothers
and the 13th Floor Elevators. Previously, children's records with Yogi Bear
Yogi Bear
and others were released by Colpix Records. Next came the breakthrough hit of Scooby-Doo, Where Are You! in 1969, which blended elements of comedy, action, the TV series The Many Loves of Dobie Gillis and the radio show I Love a Mystery.[18][19] The series, which ran for two seasons on CBS, centered on four teenagers and a dog solving supernatural mysteries. 1970–1979: Scooby knockoffs, superhero hits, live-action[edit] Hanna-Barbera
Hanna-Barbera
is referred to as "The General Motors of animation" and as it turned out, it would eventually go even further by producing nearly two-thirds of all Saturday morning cartoons in a single year. At its peak, the company controlled over 80% of children's programming for television and at the top of its game, it secured the top three Saturday morning ratings as well, making it the world's largest animation powerhouse. On the horizon, the studio produced a steady stream of new prime time shows, fresh Saturday morning cartoons, mystery-solving and crime-fighting programs featuring teenagers with comical pets and or mascots, superhero and action-adventure productions and many new spinoffs for TV broadcast.

The studio's "Rainbow" logo, used from 1974 to 1978

These include Harlem Globetrotters, Josie and the Pussycats, Where's Huddles, The Pebbles and Bamm-Bamm Show, Help!... It's the Hair Bear Bunch!, The Funky Phantom, The Amazing Chan and the Chan Clan, Wait Till Your Father Gets Home, The Flintstone Comedy Hour, The Roman Holidays, Sealab 2020, The New Scooby-Doo
Scooby-Doo
Movies, Josie and the Pussycats in Outer Space, Speed Buggy, Butch Cassidy and the Sundance Kids, Yogi's Gang, Super Friends, Goober and the Ghost Chasers, Inch High, Private Eye, Jeannie, The Addams Family, Hong Kong Phooey, Devlin, Partridge Family 2200 A.D., These Are The Days, Valley of the Dinosaurs, Wheelie and the Chopper Bunch, The Tom and Jerry
Tom and Jerry
Show, The Great Grape Ape Show, The Mumbly Cartoon Show, The Scooby-Doo
Scooby-Doo
Show, Dynomutt, Dog Wonder, Captain Caveman and the Teen Angels, Clue Club, Jabberjaw, Laff-A-Lympics, CB Bears, The Robonic Stooges, The All-New Super Friends
Super Friends
Hour, The All-New Popeye Hour, Yogi's Space Race, Galaxy Goof-Ups, Buford and the Galloping Ghost, Challenge of the Super Friends, Godzilla, Jana of the Jungle, The New Fred and Barney Show, Casper and the Angels, The New Shmoo, The Super Globetrotters, Scooby-Doo
Scooby-Doo
and Scrappy-Doo, The World's Greatest Super Friends
The World's Greatest Super Friends
and Hanna-Barbera's first english dub series Amigo and Friends. The majority of American television and film animation were made by Hanna-Barbera
Hanna-Barbera
(including the 1973 animated film Charlotte's Web, which was owned by Paramount Pictures
Paramount Pictures
via Paramount Animation) with their major competition coming from DePatie–Freleng Enterprises
DePatie–Freleng Enterprises
and Filmation
Filmation
Associates. With the failure of its show Uncle Croc's Block, Fred Silverman, president of ABC, dropped Filmation
Filmation
and gave H-B the majority of its Saturday morning cartoon time.[citation needed] Along with the rest of the American animation industry, it began moving away from producing all its cartoons in-house in the late 1970s and early 1980s. Joe Ruby and Ken Spears left to found their own studio Ruby-Spears Enterprises in 1977, with Filmways
Filmways
as its parent company. In 1979, Taft bought Worldvision Enterprises, which would become the syndication distributor for the Hanna-Barbera
Hanna-Barbera
cartoons. In a different venture, the studio tried its hand at producing TV shows and films entirely in live-action, though its success selling such programming was limited by its track record as an animation company. Hanna-Barbera
Hanna-Barbera
had already gotten into live-action earlier in the late sixties (mixing it with animation). Its live-action unit was spun off and renamed Solow Production Company, which immediately following the name change, was able to sell the action series Man from Atlantis to NBC.[20] Hanna-Barbera's most distinguished live-action production by far was The Gathering, an Emmy award-winning TV movie starring Edward Asner
Edward Asner
and Maureen Stapleton, written by James Poe and directed by Randal Kleiser. International expansion and educational projects[edit]

Logo for the Southern Star/ Hanna-Barbera
Hanna-Barbera
Australia
Australia
studio in 1986

In Australia, Hanna-Barbera
Hanna-Barbera
Pty. Ltd. was formed in 1972 as an Australian unit of the American studio. In 1974, 50% of Hanna-Barbera Australia
Australia
was acquired by the Hamlyn Group, which in 1978 was acquired by James Hardie Industries. In 1983, both Taft and James Hardie Industries reorganized the division as Taft-Hardie Group Pty. Ltd. The company established a division in Los Angeles
Los Angeles
known as Southern Star Productions, headed by Buzz Potamkin
Buzz Potamkin
in 1984. New cartoons produced by this unit, would be animated by the Hanna-Barbera
Hanna-Barbera
studio in Sydney, Australia
Australia
and carried the name Southern Star/ Hanna-Barbera
Hanna-Barbera
Australia. In 1987, Hanna-Barbera
Hanna-Barbera
Poland was established to produce cartoon shows and VHS videocassettes for Polish-speaking audiences. It operated under that name until 1993. In Italy, Hanna-Barbera's cartoons had become very popular. The studio launched a major thrust into the European market with the introduction of the Hanna-Barbera
Hanna-Barbera
Hour, which was supported by an integrated European marketing program. For earthquake preparedness, Yogi Bear, one of Hanna-Barbera's most famous creations, was chosen to be spokesman and mascot for Earthquake Preparedness Month in California. Its most notable event is the Shakey Quakey Schoolhouse Van exhibit, a project by Barbera and Michael D. Antonovich as well as an educational film, produced by H-B and directed by Bill Perez for the City of Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Earthquake Preparedness Program, featuring Yogi showing and teaching the viewers what to do before, during and after an earthquake. Production process changes[edit] From and between the years of 1957 to 1995, Hanna-Barbera
Hanna-Barbera
had produced nightly prime time, Saturday morning and weekday afternoon cartoons for all three major networks and syndication in the United States. The small budgets that TV animation producers had to work within prevented them, and most other producers of American television animation, from working with the full theatrical-quality animation the duo had been known for at Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer. While the budget for MGM's seven-minute Tom and Jerry
Tom and Jerry
shorts was about $35,000, the Hanna-Barbera studios was required to produce five-minute Ruff and Reddy episodes for no more than $3,000 a piece.[11] To keep within these tighter budgets, Hanna-Barbera
Hanna-Barbera
modified the concept of limited animation (also called semi-animation) practiced and popularized by the United Productions of America (UPA) studio, which also once had a partnership with Columbia Pictures. Character designs were simplified, and backgrounds and animation cycles (walks, runs, etc.) were regularly re-purposed. Characters were often broken up into a handful of levels, so that only the parts of the body that needed to be moved at a given time (i.e. a mouth, an arm, a head) would be animated. The rest of the figure would remain on a held animation cel. This allowed a typical 10-minute short to be done with only 1,200 drawings instead of the usual 26,000. Dialogue, music, and sound effects were emphasized over action, leading Chuck Jones—a contemporary who worked for Hanna and Barbera's rivals at Warner Bros.
Warner Bros.
Cartoons when the duo was at MGM, and one who, with his short The Dover Boys
The Dover Boys
practically invented many of the concepts in limited animation—to disparagingly refer to the limited television cartoons produced by Hanna-Barbera
Hanna-Barbera
and others as "illustrated radio".[21] In a story published by The Saturday Evening Post in 1961, critics stated that Hanna-Barbera
Hanna-Barbera
was taking on more work than it could handle and was resorting to shortcuts only a television audience would tolerate.[22] An executive who worked for Walt Disney Productions said, "We don't even consider [them] competition".[22] Animation historian Christopher P. Lehman argues that Hanna-Barbera
Hanna-Barbera
attempted to maximize their bottom line by also recycling story formulas and characterization instead of introducing new ones. Once a formula for an original series was deemed successful, the studio would keep reusing it in subsequent series.[23] Besides copying their own works, Hanna-Barbera
Hanna-Barbera
would draw inspiration from the works of other people and studios.[23] Lehman considers that the studio served as a main example of how animation studios which focused on TV animation differed from those that focused on theatrical animation. Theatrical animation studios tried to maintain full and fluid animation, and consequently struggled with the rising expenses associated with producing it.[23] Limited animation as practiced by Hanna-Barbera
Hanna-Barbera
kept production costs at a minimum. The cost in quality of using this technique was that Hanna-Barbera's characters only moved when absolutely necessary.[23] Ironically, in the late 1950s and early 1960s, Hanna-Barbera
Hanna-Barbera
was the only studio in Hollywood
Hollywood
that was actively hiring, and it picked up a number of Disney artists who were laid off during this period. Its solution to the criticism over its quality was to go into movies. It produced six theatrical films, among them are higher-quality versions of its TV cartoons and adaptations of other material. It was also the first animation studio to have their work produced overseas. One of these companies was a subsidiary started by Hanna-Barbera
Hanna-Barbera
called Fil-Cartoons in the Philippines.[24] Wang Film
Film
Productions got its start as an overseas facility for the studio in 1978.[25] 1980–1990: Later years, Smurf craze, babyfication of older cartoons[edit]

Hanna (left) and Barbera pose with several of the Emmys the Hanna-Barbera
Hanna-Barbera
studio won.

1980 saw the debuts of Super Friends, The Flintstone Comedy Show, The Fonz and the Happy Days Gang and Richie Rich. New programs emerged in 1981, such as Laverne & Shirley, Space Stars, The Kwicky Koala Show and Trollkins. Taft purchased Ruby-Spears from Filmways
Filmways
the same year, becoming a sister company to Hanna-Barbera. While other animation companies of Rankin/Bass, Filmation, Marvel Productions
Marvel Productions
and Sunbow Productions, introduced successful shows based on action figures and toy lines, Hanna-Barbera
Hanna-Barbera
continued to produce for Saturday mornings and weekday afternoons, but no longer dominated the TV animation market as it did formerly and its control over children's programming went down from 80% to 20%. Hanna-Barbera's highly successful Daytime Emmy-winning show The Smurfs, based on the characters and comics created by Belgian cartoonist Pierre Culliford (known as Peyo) and centering on a gang of little blue forest dwelling creatures led by Papa Smurf, premiered and aired on NBC
NBC
for nine seasons, becoming the longest-running Saturday morning cartoon series in TV history, a significant ratings success and smash hit, the top-rated program in eight years and the highest for an NBC
NBC
show since 1970.[citation needed] In 1982, fresh animated cartoons of Jokebook, The Gary Coleman Show, Shirt Tales, Pac-Man, The Little Rascals and The Scooby & Scrappy-Doo/Puppy Hour first aired along with the musical feature Heidi's Song
Heidi's Song
for theatrical release.

The studio's "Swirling Star" logo, used from 1979 to 1985, based on a logo designed for Taft by Saul Bass.

The Dukes, Monchhichis, The New Scooby and Scrappy-Doo Show, The Biskitts and Lucky Luke came to the airwaves in 1983. The studio set up a computerized digital ink and paint system and was really innovative for its time. It was the first to use digital coloring long before other animation studios used the process. It did not require as much effort as time consuming labor of painting on cels and photographing them. It had been used on some of its cartoons. Many of Hanna and Barbera's shows were outsourced to Cuckoo's Nest Studios, Mr. Big Cartoons, Mook Co., Ltd., Toei Animation
Toei Animation
and Fil-Cartoons in Australia
Australia
and Asia. The New Scooby-Doo
Scooby-Doo
Mysteries, Snorks, Challenge of the GoBots, Pink Panther and Sons
Pink Panther and Sons
and Super Friends: The Legendary Super Powers Show all aired in 1984.

CGI version of the studio's "Swirling Star" logo, used from 1986 to 1992. It was revived on The Powerpuff Girls
The Powerpuff Girls
from 1998 to 2001.

In 1985, The Super Powers Team: Galactic Guardians, The 13 Ghosts of Scooby-Doo
Scooby-Doo
along with Yogi's Treasure Hunt, Galtar and the Golden Lance and Paw Paws (the three shows introduced in The Funtastic World of Hanna-Barbera) debuted while new episodes of The Jetsons
The Jetsons
premiered. The studio presented The Greatest Adventure: Stories from the Bible, its first made-for-video series.[26] A 1986 update of the 1964 series Jonny Quest, Pound Puppies, The Flintstone Kids, Foofur
Foofur
and Wildfire aired in 1986. Sky Commanders and Popeye and Son debuted in 1987. Hanna-Barbera
Hanna-Barbera
was affected by financial troubles of Taft, which been acquired by the American Financial Corporation in 1987 and renamed Great American Broadcasting the following year.[citation needed] A Pup Named Scooby-Doo, The Completely Mental Misadventures of Ed Grimley, a revival of the 1961 series The Yogi Bear
Yogi Bear
Show, Fantastic Max, The Further Adventures of SuperTed and Paddington Bear followed in 1988 and 1989. Worldvision and its programming assets was sold to Aaron Spelling Productions except for Hanna-Barbera's library, which remained owned by Great American. Some of the staff got a call from Warner Bros.
Warner Bros.
to resurrect its animation department.[citation needed] Tom Ruegger and his colleagues left to develop new TV programs there.[citation needed] David Kirschner was named CEO of Hanna-Barbera with Barbera and Hanna remaining as the company's co-chairmen.[27] In 1990, under Kirschner's direction, the studio formed Bedrock Productions, a unit for various movies and TV shows.[28] Great American put Hanna-Barbera, along with Ruby-Spears, up for sale after being less successful and burdened in debt. Jetsons: The Movie was released in summer of 1990 while new cartoon shows of Midnight Patrol: Adventures in the Dream Zone, Rick Moranis in Gravedale High, Tom & Jerry Kids, Bill & Ted's Excellent Adventures, The Adventures of Don Coyote and Sancho Panda and Wake, Rattle, and Roll (later as Jump, Rattle, and Roll) first aired for broadcast. 1991–1996: Turner rebound, rise of Cartoon Network[edit]

One of the studio's "All Star" logos, used from 1993 to 2001

In 1991, Young Robin Hood (a co-production with Canada's CINAR), The Pirates of Dark Water and Yo Yogi!
Yo Yogi!
(widely cited as one of the worst cartoons of all time) aired. In November of that same year, the Hanna-Barbera
Hanna-Barbera
studio and library, as well as much of the Ruby-Spears library, were acquired by a 50-50 joint venture between Turner Broadcasting—which by that time also bought the pre-May 1986 Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer
Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer
library—and Apollo Investment Fund for $320 million.[29] This was with the intention of launching an all animation based network aimed at children and younger audiences.[citation needed] Turner's president of entertainment Scott Sassa hired Fred Seibert, a former executive for MTV Networks, to head Hanna-Barbera. He filled the gap left by the departure of most of their crew during the Great American years with new animators, directors, producers and writers, including Pat Ventura, Craig McCracken, Donovan Cook, Genndy Tartakovsky, David Feiss, Seth MacFarlane, Van Partible, Stewart St. John and Butch Hartman
Butch Hartman
with Buzz Potamkin
Buzz Potamkin
as new production head.[30] In 1992, the company was renamed as H-B Production Company, and more new shows, such as Fish Police, Capitol Critters and a second Addams Family series, made their debut. Meanwhile, Turner launched the world's first 24-hour all-animation channel, Cartoon Network
Cartoon Network
to broadcast its huge library of animated classics, of which Hanna-Barbera
Hanna-Barbera
was the core contributor. As a result, many cartoons, especially the Hanna-Barbera
Hanna-Barbera
ones, were rebroadcast.[31]

Hanna, Iwao Takamoto, studio employee and Barbera, from July 14, 1996

In 1993, it changed its name again to Hanna-Barbera
Hanna-Barbera
Cartoons, Inc. That same year, Turner acquired the remaining interests of Hanna-Barbera
Hanna-Barbera
from Apollo Investment Fund for $255 million[32] Both Once Upon a Forest
Once Upon a Forest
and Tom and Jerry: The Movie (in which Barbera served as creative consultant) were released to theaters while new cartoons - Droopy, Master Detective, The New Adventures of Captain Planet (in Planet's case, taking over production from DiC), SWAT Kats: The Radical Squadron and 2 Stupid Dogs
2 Stupid Dogs
debuted. In 1994, Turner Broadcasting refocused the studio to produce new shows exclusively for its networks. In 1995, Dumb and Dumber (the final Hanna-Barbera
Hanna-Barbera
series to air on a broadcast network) aired. Next came What a Cartoon!
What a Cartoon!
(known as World Premiere Toons), an animation showcase led by Seibert. It featured new creator-driven shorts developed for Cartoon Network
Cartoon Network
by its in-house staff. Several new original series emerged from the project, giving the company its first smash hit since The Smurfs
The Smurfs
and the first show based on a What a Cartoon short was Genndy Tartakovsky's Dexter's Laboratory. This spawned a multitude of new programs for the network better known as Cartoon Cartoons. New animated shows Cave Kids and The Real Adventures of Jonny Quest premiered in 1996. Turner Broadcasting merged with Time Warner that same year. 1997–2006: Final years, absorption into Warner Bros.
Warner Bros.
Animation[edit] In 1997, while Johnny Bravo, Cow and Chicken
Cow and Chicken
and I Am Weasel
I Am Weasel
made their debuts, the Hanna-Barbera
Hanna-Barbera
building was facing demolition and was not to be named a Los Angeles
Los Angeles
city landmark despite pleas from people who wanted it protected as an irreplaceable part of entertainment and California
California
history. Seven years later, after a long struggle, the studio building in the Cahuenga pass appeared to be safe from the wrecker's ball. As one of the last "big name" studios with an actual Hollywood
Hollywood
zip code, Hanna-Barbera
Hanna-Barbera
operated on its original lot until 1998, when its studio operations, company archives and extensive animation art collection were all moved northwest to Sherman Oaks, California
California
as it occupied space in the office tower adjacent to the Sherman Oaks Galleria
Sherman Oaks Galleria
with Warner's animation unit. With its final new series The Powerpuff Girls
The Powerpuff Girls
and the Tom and Jerry televised short The Mansion Cat, Hanna-Barbera
Hanna-Barbera
absorbed into Warner Bros. Animation on March 12, 2001 while its name disappeared from new cartoons by the studio in favor of the Cartoon Network Studios
Cartoon Network Studios
label, but in the late 1990s and early 2000s, new animated shows were produced outside of H-B within broadcasting on Cartoon Network, most notably Stretch Films' Courage the Cowardly Dog, Curious Pictures' Codename: Kids Next Door, Renegade Animation's Hi Hi Puffy AmiYumi
Hi Hi Puffy AmiYumi
and Unikitty!
Unikitty!
and many others, but even Cartoon Network
Cartoon Network
itself lend a hand in producing as well as more cartoons the animation firm continued to produce (ex.: Regular Show, We Bare Bears, Camp Lazlo
Camp Lazlo
and Foster's Home for Imaginary Friends). Deaths of Hanna and Barbera[edit] Following the Hanna-Barbera
Hanna-Barbera
studio's absorption and a partnership spanning 62 years, Hanna died of throat cancer on March 22, 2001. After Hanna's death, Barbera moved on to work at Warner Bros. Animation on new cartoon shows of What's New, Scooby-Doo?, Shaggy & Scooby-Doo
Scooby-Doo
Get a Clue! and Tom and Jerry
Tom and Jerry
Tales, the three TV programs first aired on Kids' WB
Kids' WB
and the animated short The Karate Guard for theaters until his death of natural causes on December 18, 2006.[33] Tributes aired on Cartoon Network
Cartoon Network
in honor of the duo's prolific career. For Hanna's tribute, black dots traced his portrait with the words "We'll miss you - Cartoon Network" fading on the right-hand side and for Barbera's (unlike his partner's), an audio clip of his voice played in his tribute. 2007–present: New projects based on legacy properties[edit]

Hanna-Barbera
Hanna-Barbera
logo used in the 2017 reboot of Wacky Races, based on the 1974–78 "Rainbow" logo

Warner Bros.
Warner Bros.
continued to produce new projects based on legacy Hanna-Barbera
Hanna-Barbera
properties. Scooby-Doo! Mystery Incorporated
Scooby-Doo! Mystery Incorporated
premiered in 2010, The Tom and Jerry
Tom and Jerry
Show in 2014 and Be Cool, Scooby-Doo! debuting in 2015. In 2016, it was announced that a brand new theatrical animated Scooby-Doo
Scooby-Doo
film reboot is currently in the works and was scheduled for release in September 2018, until it was pushed back two years to 2020, it was also announced that the new movie would be the first installment of a Hanna-Barbera
Hanna-Barbera
Cinematic Universe. In 2017, a reboot of the 1968 series Wacky Races premiered on the Boomerang streaming service. Merchandise[edit] Hanna-Barbera
Hanna-Barbera
released its early VHS titles through Worldvision Home Video but due to the shakeup at then owner Taft, which was transformed into Great American Communications, Worldvision was sold off. Accordingly, the animation company began its own home video line, Hanna-Barbera
Hanna-Barbera
Home Video, which lasted until 1991 when Turner bought the studio and subsequently put the video line on moratorium. Thereafter, all Hanna-Barbera
Hanna-Barbera
titles were distributed by Turner Home Entertainment. Then, following the Turner and Time Warner
Time Warner
merger, Warner Home Video
Warner Home Video
would handle the home video releases of the cartoons and later by Warner Archive. There were also a slew of comic books featuring characters from its shows, including many by Archie Comics from 1995 to 1997. DC Comics took over doing the H-B comics since 1997. DC announced a new comic book initiative titled Hanna-Barbera
Hanna-Barbera
Beyond, to re-imagine some of the Hanna-Barbera
Hanna-Barbera
studio's classic cartoons into some darker and edgier settings. The first comic books on the line are Future Quest, Scooby Apocalypse, The Flintstones
The Flintstones
and Wacky Raceland.[34] New titles arrived in March 2017 crossing over with the DC Universe.[35] On June 29, Warner Bros.
Warner Bros.
celebrated the 60th Anniversary of the formation the studio with the Hanna-Barbera
Hanna-Barbera
Diamond Collection, re-releasing the complete seasons and series of all of the classic cartoons on DVD in Region 1.[36] Sound effects[edit] Main article: Hanna-Barbera
Hanna-Barbera
sound effects The Hanna-Barbera sound effects are rarely and sparingly used in most children's programs from other studios, including Sesame Street, Family Guy, OK K.O.! Let's Be Heroes, Right Now Kapow, Sonic X, Foster's Home for Imaginary Friends, My Life as a Teenage Robot, The Fairly OddParents, Krypto the Superdog, Big Hero 6: The Series, Harvey Street Kids, Mighty Magiswords
Mighty Magiswords
and other animated shows including animated films and video games such as Sonic The Hedgehog. List of Hanna-Barbera
Hanna-Barbera
productions[edit] Main articles: List of works produced by Hanna-Barbera Productions and List of works produced by Hanna-Barbera
Hanna-Barbera
Australia See also[edit]

Cartoon portal Companies portal Film
Film
portal United States
United States
portal

List of Hanna-Barbera
Hanna-Barbera
characters Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer
Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer
cartoon studio

Tom and Jerry

Taft Broadcasting Time Warner

Warner Bros.

Turner Entertainment
Turner Entertainment
Co. Warner Bros.
Warner Bros.
Animation

Warner Animation Group

Turner Broadcasting System

Cartoon Network

Cartoon Network
Cartoon Network
Studios, its successor. It continued to produce shows that were originally made by Hanna-Barbera
Hanna-Barbera
(i.e. Johnny Bravo, The Powerpuff Girls) and produced all CN shows from 2002 to present. Boomerang

List of films based on Hanna-Barbera
Hanna-Barbera
cartoons List of Hanna-Barbera-based video games Hanna-Barbera
Hanna-Barbera
in amusement parks Hanna-Barbera
Hanna-Barbera
Classics Collection Animation in the United States
United States
in the television era Tatsunoko Productions, a Japanese animation studio that is similar to Hanna-Barbera. Laugh Track

References[edit]

Notes

^ Holz, Jo (2017). Kids' TV Grows Up: The Path from Howdy Doody to SpongeBob. Jefferson, NC: McFarland. pp. 81–85, 124–126. ISBN 978-1-4766-6874-1.  ^ "William Hanna – Awards". allmovie. Retrieved June 10, 2016.  ^ " Hanna-Barbera
Hanna-Barbera
Sculpture Unveiled Animation Legends Honored in Hall of Fame Plaza". Emmys.com. March 16, 2005. Retrieved June 10, 2016.  ^ "COMPANY NEWS; Hanna-Barbera
Hanna-Barbera
Sale Is Weighed". The New York Times. July 20, 1991. Retrieved August 19, 2010.  ^ Carter, Bill (February 19, 1992). "COMPANY NEWS; A New Life For Cartoons". The New York Times. Retrieved August 17, 2010.  ^ Barbera 1994, p. 83–84. ^ Barbera 1994, p. 207. ^ a b Barrier 2003, pp. 547–548. ^ a b Leonard Maltin
Leonard Maltin
(1997). Interview with Joseph Barbera
Joseph Barbera
(Digital). Archive of American Television.  ^ a b c d e Barrier 2003, pp. 560–562. ^ a b c Hanna, William and Ito, Tom (1999). A Cast of Friends. New York: Da Capo Press. 0306-80917-6. Pg. 81–83 ^ a b c d e Rogers, Lawrence H. (2000). History of U. S. Television: A Personal Reminiscence. Bloomington. IN. USA: AuthorHouse. pg. 444-447 ^ Benzel, Jan (January 23, 1996). "Caveman to Carp: The Prime-Time Cartoon Devolves". The New York Times. Retrieved August 17, 2009.  ^ Barbera 1994, p. 123. ^ Shostak, Stu (03-11-2011). "Interview with Jerry Eisenberg, Scott Shaw!, and Earl Kress". Stu's Show. Retrieved 03-18-2013. Jerry Eisenberg, Scott Shaw!, and Earl Kress were all former employees of Hanna-Barbera
Hanna-Barbera
over the years, and relate the history of the studio to host Stu Shostak ^ "BRIEFCASE: Great American Broadcasting". Orlando Sentinel. August 19, 1989. Retrieved December 23, 2014.  ^ Davidson, Chris (March 27, 2007). "Animation + Rock = Fun: The Danny Hutton Interview". Bubblegum University. Archived from the original on February 24, 2009.  ^ Laurence Marcus & Stephen R. Hulce (October, 2000). "Scooby Doo, Where Are You Archived 2013-01-28 at the Wayback Machine.". Television Heaven. Retrieved on June 9, 2006. ^ Shostak, Stu (05-02-2012). "Interview with Joe Ruby and Ken Spears". Stu's Show. Retrieved 03-18-2013. ^ Shostak, Stu (12-20-2006). "Interview with Mark Evanier". Stu's Show. Retrieved June 17, 2014. ^ "The golden era - Cartoons - film, director, music". filmreference.com.  ^ a b (Dec. 2, 1961) "TV'S Most Unexpected Hit – The Flintstones" The Saturday Evening Post ^ a b c d Lehman 2007, p. 25. ^ Basler, Barbara (December 2, 1990). "TELEVISION; Peter Pan, Garfield and Bart – All Have Asian Roots". The New York Times. Retrieved August 17, 2010.  ^ Violet, Chang (May 1, 1998). "Wang's World". Taiwan Info.  ^ The Greatest Adventure: Stories from the Bible: The Creation. 1987. VHS. Hanna-Barbera ^ David Kirschner named new head of Hanna-Barbera
Hanna-Barbera
Productions; founders Hanna and Barbera to assume roles as studio co-chairmen. (William Hanna, Joseph Barbera) ^ Lev, Michael (January 9, 1990). " Hanna-Barbera
Hanna-Barbera
Follows Disney Map". The New York Times. The New York Times
The New York Times
Company. Retrieved 2016-12-28.  ^ "TBS Buys Animator Hanna-Barbera
Hanna-Barbera
Library for $320 Million". Atlanta: AP. Oct 29, 1991. Retrieved May 22, 2014.  ^ "What A Cartoon! Frame Grabs ^ Carter, Bill (February 19, 1992). "THE MEDIA BUSINESS; Turner Broadcasting Plans To Start a Cartoon Channel". The New York Times. Retrieved August 17, 2010.  ^ "COMPANY NEWS; TURNER BUYS REMAINING 50% STAKE IN HANNA-BARBERA". The New York Times. December 30, 1993. Retrieved August 17, 2010.  ^ "Cartoon creator Joe Barbera dies". Dallas Morning News/AP. December 18, 2006. Archived from the original on February 25, 2008. Retrieved August 16, 2008.  ^ "Get to Know Hanna-Barbera
Hanna-Barbera
Beyond". DC Comics. November 26, 2016. Retrieved April 14, 2016.  ^ Couto, Anthony (December 12, 2016). "DC'S HEROES & HANNA-BARBERA CREATIONS TO CROSSOVER IN MARCH ANNUALS". Comic Book
Book
Resources. Retrieved December 13, 2016.  ^ http://www.timewarner.com/blog/posts/20170628-happy-birthday-hanna-barbera

Bibliography

Barbera, Joseph (1994). My Life in 'Toons: From Flatbush to Bedrock in Under a Century. Atlanta, GA: Turner Publishing. ISBN 157-036042-1.  Barrier, Michael (2003). Hollywood
Hollywood
Cartoons: American Animation in Its Golden Age. Oxford University Press. ISBN 978-0-1980-2079-0.  Burke, Timothy; Burke, Kevin (1998). Saturday Morning Fever: Growing up with Cartoon Culture. New York: St. Martin's Griffin. ISBN 0-312-16996-5.  Hanna, William (1999). A Cast of Friends. New York: Da Capo Press. ISBN 0306-80917-6.  Lawrence, Guy (2006). Yogi Bear's Nuggets: A Hanna-Barbera
Hanna-Barbera
45 Guide. Spectropop.com. Lehman, Christopher P. (2007). "The Cartoons of 1961–1962". American Animated Cartoons of the Vietnam Era: A Study of Social Commentary in Films and Television
Television
Programs, 1961–1973. McFarland & Company. ISBN 978-0-7864-5142-5. 

External links[edit]

Hanna-Barbera
Hanna-Barbera
at the Wayback Machine
Wayback Machine
(archive index) Hanna-Barbera
Hanna-Barbera
at the Wayback Machine
Wayback Machine
(archive index) Hanna-Barbera
Hanna-Barbera
Productions at IMDB

v t e

Hanna-Barbera

Founders

William Hanna Joseph Barbera

Original productions

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Southeast Asia Toonami
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UK and Ireland truTV UK and Ireland (sold to Sony
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2 Turner Entertainment
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Co. Turner Program Services Turner South
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(now Fox Sports Southeast) Voom HD International WPCH-TV WRET (now WCNC-TV)

^1 Owned by the NBA, operated by Turner. ^2 Co-owned by Trans Media. ^3 Co-owned with Nine Media Corporation
Nine Media Corporation
and Radio Philippines
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Network through a brand licensing agreement. ^4 Assets now owned by WWE, Inc. through WCW, Inc.

v t e

Cartoon Network

Programs & blocks (U.S.)

Current

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programming

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programming

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programming Jetstream

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See also

AKA Cartoon Network Cartoon Network
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Board of directors

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Turner Broadcasting System

North American television

Boomerang Cartoon Network
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(Adult Swim; Toonami) CNN CNN
CNN
Airport CNN
CNN
International HLN NBA TV1 TBS TNT truTV Turner Classic Movies

TBS Europe

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Africa France Italy Spain

Boomerang

Central and Eastern Europe Arab World, Africa, Greece and Cyprus France Germany Italy Netherlands Nordic Portugal Spain Turkey UK & Ireland

Cartoon Network

Arabic Arab World and Africa Central & Eastern Europe France Germany Italy Netherlands Nordic Poland Portugal Russia and Southeastern Europe Turkey UK & Ireland

Turner Classic Movies

Africa TCM Cinéma Middle East Nordic Spain UK & Ireland

TNT

Comedy Film Serie Nordic Poland Romania Spain

CNN

CNN
CNN
International CNN
CNN
Türk

Cartoonito

Italy UK and Ireland

Others

Toonami
Toonami
(France) Warner TV

TBS Asia
Asia
Pacific

Cartoon Network

Australia
Australia
and New Zealand China (on demand) India Japan Pakistan Philippines3 Southeast Asia South Korea Taiwan

CNN

CNN-News18 CNN
CNN
International Asia
Asia
Pacific CNN
CNN
International South Asia Indonesia2 Philippines
Philippines
3

HBO

Cinemax HBO HBO
HBO
Family HBO
HBO
Hits HBO
HBO
Signature RED by HBO

Boomerang

Australia
Australia
and New Zealand Southeast Asia South Korea Thailand

Others

Oh!K Pogo Toonami
Toonami
(India) truTV Turner Classic Movies WB Channel Warner TV World Heritage Channel

TBS Latin America

Boomerang Cartoon Network CDF Chilevisión CNN
CNN
Chile CNN
CNN
en Español CNN
CNN
International Esporte Interativo Glitz HispanicTV I.Sat Space TBS TNT Series Tooncast Warner TV truTV TNT Sports

TV production/distribution

Cartoon Network
Cartoon Network
Studios Cartoon Network Studios
Cartoon Network Studios
Europe Cartoon Network
Cartoon Network
Productions CNN
CNN
Films Turner Sports World Championship Wrestling4 Williams Street Hulu
Hulu
(10%)

Internet assets

Bleacher Report CNNMoney FilmStruck Super Deluxe

Former

Cable Music Channel Cartoon Network
Cartoon Network
Spain Cartoon Network
Cartoon Network
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Cartoonito
Asia Cartoonito
Cartoonito
Spain China Entertainment Television CNN
CNN
Checkout Channel CNNfn CNN/SI CNX CNN+ Crime Library Gameloft Imagine TV Infinito Lumiere Movies Nuts TV Real Retro Showtime Scandinavia Silver Star! Scandinavia TCM Autor TCM Clásico The Smoking Gun TNT UK Toonami
Toonami
Jetstream (50% with Viz Media) Toonami
Toonami
Southeast Asia Toonami
Toonami
UK and Ireland truTV UK and Ireland (sold to Sony
Sony
Pictures Television) Turner Classic Movies
Turner Classic Movies
2 Turner Entertainment
Turner Entertainment
Co. Turner Program Services Turner South
Turner South
(now Fox Sports Southeast) Voom HD International WPCH-TV WRET (now WCNC-TV)

^1 Owned by the NBA, operated by Turner. ^2 Co-owned by Trans Media. ^3 Co-owned with Nine Media Corporation
Nine Media Corporation
and Radio Philippines
Philippines
Network through a brand licensing agreement. ^4 Assets now owned by WWE, Inc. through WCW, Inc.

v t e

Warner Bros.

Founders

Jack L. Warner Harry Warner Albert Warner Sam Warner

Executives

Kevin Tsujihara (Chairman and CEO)

Warner Bros.
Warner Bros.
Pictures Group

Warner Bros.
Warner Bros.
Pictures Warner Animation Group New Line Cinema Castle Rock Entertainment Flagship Entertainment (joint venture with CMC)

Warner Bros.
Warner Bros.
Television
Television
Group

Alloy Entertainment Telepictures WB Animation Warner Bros.
Warner Bros.
Television Warner Bros.
Warner Bros.
International Television Warner Bros.
Warner Bros.
International Television
Television
Production (WB TV Productions UK (Shed Productions) Eyeworks)

Broadcast TV

Terrestrial TV

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The CW
(co-owned with CBS)

Cable TV

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Warner TV
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HBO
Asia) WB Channel (with Turner International India)

Warner Bros. Interactive

Avalanche Software Monolith Productions NetherRealm Studios Portkey Games Rocksteady Studios TT Games

TT Games
TT Games
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Warner Bros.
Warner Bros.
Digital Networks

DramaFever Machinima, Inc. Warner Archive Instant

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Home video

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Public attractions

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Studio Tours

Miscellaneous assets

Turner Entertainment
Turner Entertainment
Co. Hanna-Barbera WaterTower Music Fandango (30%)

v t e

Home Box Office Inc.

TV channels

HBO Cinemax HBO
HBO
Asia RED by HBO HBO
HBO
Europe HBO
HBO
Netherlands HBO
HBO
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Other

HBO
HBO
Films

Miscellaneous

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v t e

Warner Bros.

Founders

Jack L. Warner Harry Warner Albert Warner Sam Warner

Executives

Kevin Tsujihara (Chairman and CEO)

Warner Bros.
Warner Bros.
Pictures Group

Warner Bros.
Warner Bros.
Pictures Warner Animation Group New Line Cinema Castle Rock Entertainment Flagship Entertainment (joint venture with CMC)

Warner Bros.
Warner Bros.
Television
Television
Group

Alloy Entertainment Telepictures WB Animation Warner Bros.
Warner Bros.
Television Warner Bros.
Warner Bros.
International Television Warner Bros.
Warner Bros.
International Television
Television
Production (WB TV Productions UK (Shed Productions) Eyeworks)

Broadcast TV

Terrestrial TV

The CW
The CW
(co-owned with CBS)

Cable TV

Warner TV
Warner TV
(with HBO
HBO
Latin America Group and HBO
HBO
Asia) WB Channel (with Turner International India)

Warner Bros. Interactive

Avalanche Software Monolith Productions NetherRealm Studios Portkey Games Rocksteady Studios TT Games

TT Games
TT Games
Publishing TT Fusion Traveller's Tales TT Animation Playdemic

Turbine WB Games Montréal WB Games New York WB Games San Francisco

Warner Bros.
Warner Bros.
Digital Networks

DramaFever Machinima, Inc. Warner Archive Instant

DC Entertainment

DC Films DC Comics

Mad Vertigo

Home video

Warner Home Video Warner Archive Collection

Public attractions

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Warner Bros.
Studio Tours

Miscellaneous assets

Turner Entertainment
Turner Entertainment
Co. Hanna-Barbera WaterTower Music Fandango (30%)

v t e

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Warner Bros.
Animation

Looney Tunes
Looney Tunes
and Merrie Melodies

Shorts

characters

The Bugs Bunny Show The Looney Looney Looney Bugs Bunny Movie
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(1988) Tiny Toon Adventures

characters

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(1996) Baby Looney Tunes Duck Dodgers

characters

Looney Tunes: Back in Action (2003) Loonatics Unleashed

characters

The Looney Tunes
Looney Tunes
Show

episodes

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DC Comics

Batman: The Animated Series Superman: The Animated Series The New Batman
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DC Nation
Shorts Teen Titans
Teen Titans
Go! Beware the Batman Justice League: Gods and Monsters Chronicles Vixen Justice League
Justice League
Action Freedom Fighters: The Ray Constantine: City of Demons DC Super Hero Girls

TV series

Scooby-Doo

What's New, Scooby-Doo? Shaggy & Scooby-Doo
Scooby-Doo
Get a Clue! Scooby-Doo! Mystery Incorporated Be Cool, Scooby-Doo! Scoobynatural

Animaniacs

Animaniacs

characters

Pinky and the Brain Pinky, Elmyra & the Brain Animaniacs
Animaniacs
(reboot; 2020)

Tom and Jerry

Tom and Jerry
Tom and Jerry
Tales The Tom and Jerry
Tom and Jerry
Show

The Lego Movie

The Lego Movie
The Lego Movie
(2014) The Lego Batman
Batman
Movie (2017) The Lego Ninjago Movie (2017) Unikitty! The Lego Movie
The Lego Movie
Sequel (2019)

Theatrical feature-length films

The Looney Looney Looney Bugs Bunny Movie
The Looney Looney Looney Bugs Bunny Movie
(1981) Bugs Bunny's 3rd Movie: 1001 Rabbit Tales (1982) Daffy Duck's Fantastic Island
Daffy Duck's Fantastic Island
(1983) Daffy Duck's Quackbusters
Daffy Duck's Quackbusters
(1988) Batman: Mask of the Phantasm (1993) Space Jam
Space Jam
(1996) Quest for Camelot
Quest for Camelot
(1998) The Iron Giant
The Iron Giant
(1999) Osmosis Jones
Osmosis Jones
(2001) Looney Tunes: Back in Action (2003) The Lego Movie
The Lego Movie
(2014) Storks (2016) The Lego Batman
Batman
Movie (2017) The Lego Ninjago Movie (2017) Teen Titans Go! To the Movies
Teen Titans Go! To the Movies
(2018) Smallfoot (2018) The Lego Movie
The Lego Movie
Sequel (2019)

Other TV series

Freakazoid! Histeria! Coconut Fred's Fruit Salad Island Detention Baby Blues Ozzy & Drix ¡Mucha Lucha!
¡Mucha Lucha!
(characters) 3 South Xiaolin Showdown Firehouse Tales Johnny Test

characters

Road Rovers Mad ThunderCats Waynehead Mike Tyson Mysteries Bunnicula Right Now Kapow Dorothy and the Wizard of Oz Wacky Races Green Eggs and Ham

Television
Television
specials

A Miser Brothers' Christmas (2008) Scooby-Doo! Spooky Games (2012) Robot Chicken DC Comics
DC Comics
Special
Special
(2012 Scooby-Doo! Haunted Holidays (2012) Scooby-Doo! and the Spooky Scarecrow
Scooby-Doo! and the Spooky Scarecrow
(2013) Scooby-Doo! Mecha Mutt Menace (2013) Robot Chicken DC Comics
DC Comics
Special
Special
2: Villains in Paradise (2014) Scooby-Doo! Ghastly Goals (2014) Tom and Jerry: Santa's Little Helpers (2014) Lego DC Comics: Batman
Batman
Be-Leaguered (2014) Elf: Buddy's Musical Christmas (2014) Scooby-Doo! and the Beach Beastie (2015) Robot Chicken DC Comics
DC Comics
Special
Special
III: Magical Friendship (2015) Lego Scooby-Doo! Knight Time Terror (2015) DC Super Hero Girls: Super Hero High (2016)

Direct-to-video films

Tiny Toon Adventures: How I Spent My Vacation (1992) Batman
Batman
& Mr. Freeze: SubZero (1998) Scooby-Doo
Scooby-Doo
on Zombie Island (1998) Scooby-Doo! and the Witch's Ghost
Scooby-Doo! and the Witch's Ghost
(1999) Wakko's Wish
Wakko's Wish
(1999) Tweety's High-Flying Adventure (2000) Scooby-Doo
Scooby-Doo
and the Alien Invaders (2000) Batman
Batman
Beyond: Return of the Joker (2000) Scooby-Doo
Scooby-Doo
and the Cyber Chase (2001) Tom and Jerry: The Magic Ring (2002) Baby Looney Tunes' Eggs-traordinary Adventure
Baby Looney Tunes' Eggs-traordinary Adventure
(2003) Scooby-Doo! and the Legend of the Vampire
Scooby-Doo! and the Legend of the Vampire
(2003) Scooby-Doo! and the Monster of Mexico
Scooby-Doo! and the Monster of Mexico
(2003) Batman: Mystery of the Batwoman (2003) Scooby-Doo! and the Loch Ness Monster
Scooby-Doo! and the Loch Ness Monster
(2004) Kangaroo Jack: G'Day U.S.A.! (2004) ¡Mucha Lucha!: The Return of El Maléfico (2005) Tom and Jerry: Blast Off to Mars (2005) Aloha, Scooby-Doo!
Aloha, Scooby-Doo!
(2005) Tom and Jerry: The Fast and the Furry (2005) The Batman
Batman
vs. Dracula (2005) Scooby-Doo! in Where's My Mummy?
Scooby-Doo! in Where's My Mummy?
(2005) Scooby-Doo! Pirates Ahoy!
Scooby-Doo! Pirates Ahoy!
(2005) Superman: Brainiac Attacks (2006) Tom and Jerry: Shiver Me Whiskers (2006) Teen Titans: Trouble in Tokyo (2006) Bah, Humduck! A Looney Tunes
Looney Tunes
Christmas (2006) Chill Out, Scooby-Doo!
Chill Out, Scooby-Doo!
(2007) Superman: Doomsday (2007) Tom and Jerry: A Nutcracker Tale (2007) Justice League: The New Frontier (2008) Batman: Gotham Knight (2008) Scooby-Doo! and the Goblin King
Scooby-Doo! and the Goblin King
(2008) Wonder Woman (2009) Scooby-Doo! and the Samurai Sword
Scooby-Doo! and the Samurai Sword
(2009) Green Lantern: First Flight (2009) Superman/Batman: Public Enemies (2009) Scooby-Doo! Abracadabra-Doo
Scooby-Doo! Abracadabra-Doo
(2010) Justice League: Crisis on Two Earths (2010) Batman: Under the Red Hood (2010) Tom and Jerry
Tom and Jerry
Meet Sherlock Holmes (2010) Scooby-Doo! Camp Scare (2010) Superman/Batman: Apocalypse (2010) All-Star Superman
Superman
(2011) Green Lantern: Emerald Knights (2011) Tom and Jerry
Tom and Jerry
and the Wizard of Oz (2011) Scooby-Doo! Legend of the Phantosaur
Scooby-Doo! Legend of the Phantosaur
(2011) Batman: Year One (2011) Justice League: Doom (2012) Scooby-Doo! Music of the Vampire
Scooby-Doo! Music of the Vampire
(2012) Superman
Superman
vs. The Elite (2012) Batman: The Dark Knight Returns (2012/2013) Tom and Jerry: Robin Hood and His Merry Mouse (2012) Big Top Scooby-Doo!
Big Top Scooby-Doo!
(2012) Scooby-Doo! Mask of the Blue Falcon
Scooby-Doo! Mask of the Blue Falcon
(2013) Superman: Unbound (2013) Scooby-Doo! Adventures: The Mystery Map (2013) Justice League: The Flashpoint Paradox (2013) Tom and Jerry's Giant Adventure
Tom and Jerry's Giant Adventure
(2013) Scooby-Doo! Stage Fright
Scooby-Doo! Stage Fright
(2013) JLA Adventures: Trapped in Time (2014) Justice League: War (2014) Scooby-Doo! WrestleMania Mystery
Scooby-Doo! WrestleMania Mystery
(2014) Son of Batman
Batman
(2014) Batman: Assault on Arkham (2014) Scooby-Doo! Frankencreepy
Scooby-Doo! Frankencreepy
(2014) Tom and Jerry: The Lost Dragon (2014) Justice League: Throne of Atlantis (2015) Lego DC Comics
DC Comics
Super Heroes: Justice League
Justice League
vs. Bizarro League (2015) Scooby-Doo! Moon Monster Madness
Scooby-Doo! Moon Monster Madness
(2015) The Flintstones
The Flintstones
& WWE: Stone Age SmackDown! (2015) Batman
Batman
vs. Robin (2015) Batman
Batman
Unlimited: Animal Instincts (2015) Tom and Jerry: Spy Quest (2015) Scooby-Doo! and Kiss: Rock and Roll Mystery (2015) Justice League: Gods and Monsters (2015) Looney Tunes: Rabbits Run (2015) Batman
Batman
Unlimited: Monster Mayhem (2015) Lego DC Comics
DC Comics
Super Heroes: Justice League
Justice League
– Attack of the Legion of Doom (2015) Batman: Bad Blood (2016) Lego DC Comics
DC Comics
Super Heroes: Justice League
Justice League
– Cosmic Clash (2016) Justice League
Justice League
vs. Teen Titans
Teen Titans
(2016) Lego Scooby-Doo! Haunted Hollywood
Hollywood
(2016) Tom and Jerry: Back to Oz (2016) Lego DC Comics
DC Comics
Super Heroes: Justice League
Justice League
– Gotham City Breakout (2016) Batman: The Killing Joke (2016) Scooby-Doo! and WWE: Curse of the Speed Demon (2016) DC Super Hero Girls: Hero of the Year (2016) Batman
Batman
Unlimited: Mechs vs. Mutants (2016) Batman: Return of the Caped Crusaders (2016) Justice League
Justice League
Dark (2017) Scooby-Doo! Shaggy's Showdown
Scooby-Doo! Shaggy's Showdown
(2017) The Jetsons
The Jetsons
& WWE: Robo-WrestleMania! (2017) Teen Titans: The Judas Contract (2017) DC Super Hero Girls: Intergalactic Games (2017) Tom and Jerry: Willy Wonka and the Chocolate Factory (2017) Lego Scooby-Doo! Blowout Beach Bash
Lego Scooby-Doo! Blowout Beach Bash
(2017) Lego DC Super Hero Girls: Brain Drain (2017) Batman
Batman
and Harley Quinn (2017) Batman
Batman
vs. Two-Face (2017) Scooby-Doo! & Batman: The Brave and the Bold (2018) Batman: Gotham by Gaslight (2018) Lego DC Comics
DC Comics
Super Heroes: The Flash (2018) Suicide Squad: Hell to Pay (2018) Batman
Batman
Ninja (2018) Lego DC Super Hero Girls: Super-Villain High (2018)

Short films

The Duxorcist (1987) The Night of the Living Duck (1988) Box-Office Bunny
Box-Office Bunny
(1990) I'm Mad (1994) Chariots of Fur (1994) Carrotblanca (1995) Another Froggy Evening (1995) Superior Duck (1996) Pullet Surprise (1997) Marvin the Martian in the Third Dimension
Marvin the Martian in the Third Dimension
(1997) From Hare to Eternity
From Hare to Eternity
(1997) Father of the Bird (1997) Little Go Beep (2000) Chase Me
Chase Me
(2003) The Karate Guard
The Karate Guard
(2005) DC Showcase: The Spectre (2010) DC Showcase: Jonah Hex (2010) Coyote Falls
Coyote Falls
(2010) Fur of Flying
Fur of Flying
(2010) DC Showcase: Green Arrow (2010) Superman/Shazam!: The Return of Black Adam (2010) Rabid Rider
Rabid Rider
(2010) DC Showcase: Catwoman (2011) I Tawt I Taw a Puddy Tat
I Tawt I Taw a Puddy Tat
(2011) Daffy's Rhapsody
Daffy's Rhapsody
(2012) The Master (2016)

See also

Warner Animation Group Warner Bros.
Warner Bros.
Cartoons Warner Bros.
Warner Bros.
Family Entertainment Hanna-Barbera Cartoon Network
Cartoon Network
Productions

Cartoon Network
Cartoon Network
Studios Williams Street Cartoon Network Studios
Cartoon Network Studios
Europe

Category

v t e

Animation industry in the United States

Companies/studios

Active

21st Century Fox

20th Century Fox Animation Blue Sky Studios Fox Television
Television
Animation

Ace & Son Augenblick Studios Bento Box Entertainment Blur Studio CBS
CBS
Corporation

CBS
CBS
Animation

Comcast

DreamWorks Animation

Big Idea Entertainment DreamWorks Classics Harvey Entertainment Jay Ward Productions

Illumination Entertainment Universal Animation Studios

The Curiosity Company DHX Media

WildBrain

Disney

Disney Television
Television
Animation DisneyToon Studios Industrial Light & Magic Lucasfilm Animation Marvel Animation Pixar
Pixar
Animation Studios Walt Disney Animation Studios

Film
Film
Roman Floyd County Productions Fred Wolf Films Frederator Studios

Frederator Films

Fuzzy Door Productions Hasbro

Hasbro
Hasbro
Studios

Jim Henson's Creature Shop Kinofilm Klasky Csupo Laika Little Airplane Productions Man of Action Studios Marza Animation Planet Mattel

HIT Entertainment Hot Animation

Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer

Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer
Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer
Animation

Mexopolis Mondo Media

6 Point Harness

PorchLight Entertainment Powerhouse Animation Studios Prana Studios Radical Axis Reel FX Creative Studios Renegade Animation Rough Draft Studios Screen Novelties SD Entertainment ShadowMachine Sony

Adelaide Productions Sony
Sony
Pictures Animation Sony
Sony
Pictures Imageworks

Splash Entertainment Sprite Animation Studios Spümcø Stoopid Monkey Threshold Entertainment Time Warner

Cartoon Network
Cartoon Network
Productions

Cartoon Network
Cartoon Network
Studios Williams Street Williams Street
Williams Street
West

Warner Bros.
Warner Bros.
Animation

Warner Animation Group Hanna-Barbera

Titmouse, Inc. United Plankton Pictures Vanguard Animation Viacom

MTV Animation Nick Digital Nickelodeon Animation Studio Paramount Animation

Wild Canary Animation World Events Productions

Defunct

70/30 Productions Adventure Cartoon Productions Amblimation Animation Collective Animation Lab Animation Magic Cambria Productions Cartoon Pizza Circle 7 Animation Cookie Jar Group Crest Animation Productions Curious Pictures DePatie–Freleng Enterprises DIC Entertainment DNA Productions Famous Studios Filmation Fleischer Studios Fox Animation Studios Golden Films Jetlag Productions Kroyer Films Laugh-O-Gram Studio Marvel Productions MGM Animation/Visual Arts MGM Cartoons MGM-Pathé Communications Pacific Data Images Rankin/Bass Productions Ruby-Spears Screen Gems Cartoons Skellington Productions Soup2Nuts Sullivan Bluth Studios Sunbow Entertainment Terrytoons United Productions of America Van Beuren Studios Walter Lantz Productions Warner Bros.
Warner Bros.
Cartoons Will Vinton Studios Zodiac Entertainment

Industry associations

The Animation Guild, I.A.T.S.E. Local 839 ASIFA-Hollywood

Awards

Academy Awards Annie Award Daytime Emmy Award Nickelodeon Kids' Choice Awards Primetime Emmy Award

History

Silent era Golden age

World War II

Television
Television
era Modern era

Genres

Animated Infomercial Animated sitcom Buddy film Comedy-drama Superhero fiction Western

Related topics

American comics

History of American comics Tijuana bible

Humorous Phases of Funny Faces Flash animation

Category

Authority control

WorldCat Identities VIAF: 145398068 ISNI: 0000 0000 9812 9152 SUDOC: 026534304 BNF:

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