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Cartoon Network Studios

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Cartoon Network Studios
Film production
Television production
Live action (2007–2013)
PredecessorHanna-Barbera (1957–2001)
FoundedOctober 21, 1994; 25 years ago (1994-10-21)
Headquarters300 N 3rd St., ,
United States
Key people
ProductsTelevision shows
Feature films
OwnerWarner Bros. Entertainment
ParentThe Cartoon Network, Inc.

Cartoon Network Studios is an American animation studio owned by Warner Bros. Entertainment. Located in Burbank, California, the studio primarily produces and develops animated programs and shorts for Cartoon Network. In the 2010s, their programs began to expand into their sister companies Adult Swim and HBO Max. The company has only produced one theatrically released film, The Powerpuff Girls Movie, which was distributed by what is now its sister company, Warner Bros. Pictures.

The actual animation service for their productions is done overseas, mostly in South Korea at Digital eMation, Saerom Animation, Rough Draft Korea, and Sunmin Image Pictures, with pre-production and post-production being United States-based.


Cartoon Network Studios originated as a division of Hanna-Barbera Cartoons, Inc. that focused on producing original programming for Cartoon Network, including What a Cartoon!, Dexter's Laboratory, Johnny Bravo, and The Powerpuff Girls. Following the 1996 merger of Hanna-Barbera's parent, Turner Broadcasting System with Time Warner, and after being located on Cahuenga Boulevard in Los Angeles since 1963, the Hanna-Barbera studio, its archives, and its extensive animation art collection, were relocated in 1998 to Sherman Oaks Galleria in Sherman Oaks, California, where Warner Bros. Animation was located. This relocation was executed by its chief executive, Jean MacCurdy.[1] After Hanna-Barbera was completely folded into Warner Bros. Animation in 2001 following William Hanna's death, Cartoon Network Studios was resurrected as a separate entity.[1]

In 2000, Cartoon Network Studios transferred its production offices to a new facility located at 300 N 3rd St in Burbank, California, which was the location of a former Pacific Bell telephone exchange.[2][3] Former DiC and Nickelodeon employees Brian A. Miller and Jennifer Pelphrey have managed the company since it began production in 2000.[citation needed]

In 2002, Cartoon Network Studios produced two television pilots for Cartoon Network's late night programming block Adult Swim: Welcome to Eltingville and The Groovenians. Neither of them were picked as full series.[4][5] Also, the studio released this year its only theatrical film to date: The Powerpuff Girls Movie, based on The Powerpuff Girls, which received positive reviews from critics[6] but performed poorly at the box office. In 2006, Cartoon Network Studios collaborated with sister studio Williams Street for the first time for Korgoth of Barbaria, a television pilot made for Adult Swim, which was also not green-lit as a series.[7]

In 2007, Cartoon Network Studios began its first foray into live action with the hybrid series Out of Jimmy's Head, and then its first fully live action project, Ben 10: Race Against Time and its sequel, Ben 10: Alien Swarm, along with the television pilots Locker 514, Siblings and Stan the Man. The studio's first live action series Tower Prep would arrive in 2010. Former New Line Television reality producer Mark Costa was hired to oversee the projects and Cartoon Network Studios' live action production company Alive and Kicking, Inc.. Incredible Crew was the last series in that genre the studio produced for Cartoon Network. Despite the failure of live action on the channel, the studio's infrastructure was retained to produce live action fare for sibling programming block Adult Swim, identifying on-air as Alive and Kicking, along with two other companies (Rent Now Productions and Factual Productions), instead of using the Cartoon Network Studios banner.

In 2010, Adventure Time premiered on Cartoon Network. It began life as a short featured on Nicktoons' Random! Cartoons[8] that was ultimately not green-lit as a series by that channel.[9] Cartoon Network picked it up later.[10] The show ran until 2018 with 10 seasons and 283 episodes. A film was announced in 2015,[11] but in 2018 Adam Muto said that the movie was never officially announced.[12] In 2019, a continuation, titled Adventure Time: Distant Lands, was announced for HBO Max with a release in 2020.[13] Also this year, The Cartoonstitute, an incubator series similar to What a Cartoon!, debuted on Cartoon Network Video. The pilots of Regular Show and Uncle Grandpa were presented here among with other shorts, with the Uncle Grandpa pilot also serving as a basis for Secret Mountain Fort Awesome, which preceded the actual series.

In 2014, Cartoon Network Studios produced its first miniseries, Over the Garden Wall. The following year, Long Live the Royals was also premiered.

In 2016, Cartoon Network Studios produced two reboots based on The Powerpuff Girls and Ben 10 respectively.[14][15] Also, the studio produced its first television series based on a series of online shorts, Mighty Magiswords.[16]

In 2017, after plans as old as 2002[17] for a movie failed to work,[18] Samurai Jack was revived for a fifth and final season for Adult Swim,[19] to critical acclaim,[20][21] concluding the series after its cancellation from Cartoon Network in 2004. Also this year, it was announced that Cartoon Network Studios, in collaboration with Studio T, would produce an adult animated series titled Close Enough created by Regular Show creator J. G. Quintel.[22] Originally planned for TBS, the series was eventually dropped from there after the failure of its planned animation block; eventually, in 2019, HBO Max picked it up from TBS.[23]

In 2019, after handling a few episodes of Harvey Birdman, Attorney at Law, the second season of Black Dynamite, the above-mentioned fifth season of Samurai Jack and producing the above-mentioned television pilots Welcome to Eltingville, The Groovenians and Korgoth of Barbaria, Cartoon Network Studios produced its first full program for Adult Swim: Primal, an adult animated series from Genndy Tartakovsky. The first five episodes were also packaged for a limited theatrical release as a feature film titled Primal: Tales of Savagery.[24]

In 2020, Cartoon Network Studios will mark its first foray into producing content for streaming services since the second season of Secret Mountain Fort Awesome and The Problem Solverz, which were released exclusively on iTunes in 2012 (for the first) and on Netflix in 2013 (for the second),[25] with Adventure Time: Distant Lands, Tig N' Seek and The Fungies! planned for HBO Max.


TV series

Show Year(s) Creator(s)/
Co-production(s) Notes
What a Cartoon! 1996–97 Fred Seibert Also known as World Premiere Toons, The What-A-Cartoon! Show, and The Cartoon Cartoon Show.
Dexter's Laboratory 1996–99 (1st run)
2001–03 (2nd run)
Genndy Tartakovsky Spin-off of the What a Cartoon! shorts "Dexter's Laboratory" and "The Big Sister". Seasons 1, 3, and 4 only.
Johnny Bravo 1997–2004 Van Partible Spin-off of the What a Cartoon! shorts "Johnny Bravo", "Jungle Boy in 'Mr. Monkeyman'", and "Johnny Bravo and the Amazon Women". Seasons 3 and 4 only.
The Powerpuff Girls 1998–2005 Craig McCracken Spin-off of the What a Cartoon! shorts "Meat Fuzzy Lumpkins" and "Crime 101". Seasons 4 to 6 only.
Time Squad 2001–03 Dave Wasson
Samurai Jack 2001–04 (1st run)
2017 (2nd run)
Genndy Tartakovsky Williams Street (Season 5 only) The first four seasons were aired on Cartoon Network; the fifth and final season was aired on Adult Swim's Toonami block.
Grim & Evil 2001–03 Maxwell Atoms Spin-off of "The Grim Adventures of Billy & Mandy: 'Meet the Reaper'", a Cartoon Cartoon short produced by Hanna-Barbera that won the first Big Pick Show marathon.
Harvey Birdman, Attorney at Law 2002–03 Michael Ouweleen and Erik Richter Allied Art & Science (season 1, episodes 3 and 4 only) Season 1, episodes 3–9 only. Aired on Adult Swim.
Whatever Happened to... Robot Jones? Greg Miller Spin-off of another Cartoon Cartoon short, "Whatever Happened to Robot Jones?" (also produced by Hanna-Barbera), who which was aired as part of the Big Pick Show marathon.
The Grim Adventures of Billy & Mandy 2003–08 Maxwell Atoms Both originated from the split of Grim & Evil.
Evil Con Carne 2003–04
Star Wars: Clone Wars 2003–05 George Lucas (original saga)
(d): Genndy Tartakovsky
Lucasfilm Ltd.
Megas XLR 2004–05 Jody Schaeffer and George Krstic
Foster's Home for Imaginary Friends 2004–09 Craig McCracken
(d): Craig McCracken, Lauren Faust, and Mike Moon
Hi Hi Puffy AmiYumi 2004–06 (d): Sam Register and Shakeh Hagnazarian Renegade Animation Based on the pop/rock duo Puffy AmiYumi, known as the composers of Teen Titans' theme song.
The Life and Times of Juniper Lee 2005–07 Judd Winick Very first Cartoon Network original series to be produced in High Definition.
Camp Lazlo 2005–08 Joe Murray
My Gym Partner's a Monkey Julie McNally Cahill and Timothy Cahill
Ben 10 Man of Action
Squirrel Boy 2006–07 Everett Peck
Class of 3000 2006–08 André Benjamin and Thomas W. Lynch
(d): Patric M. Verrone
Moxie Turtle
Tom Lynch Company
Out of Jimmy's Head 2007–08 Tim McKeon and Adam Pava Brookwell McNamara Entertainment Only live-action/animated series from Cartoon Network Studios. Based on the only film of this genre from the channel called Re-Animated.
Chowder 2007–10 C. H. Greenblatt
Transformers: Animated 2007–09 Hasbro (main franchise)
(d): Sam Register, Derrick J. Wyatt, and Matt Youngberg
Hasbro Entertainment
Ben 10: Alien Force 2008–10 Man of Action
The Marvelous Misadventures of Flapjack Thurop Van Orman
Adventure Time 2010–18 Pendleton Ward Frederator Studios Spin-off of "Adventure Time", a short that was aired as part of Nicktoons' Random! Cartoons.
Ben 10: Ultimate Alien 2010–12 Man of Action
Generator Rex 2010–13 First Cartoon Network Studios/Cartoon Network original series to be based on a comic.
The Cartoonstitute 2010 Rob Sorcher Originally intended to be aired on Cartoon Network, but aired on Cartoon Network Video only.
Regular Show 2010–17 J. G. Quintel
Tower Prep 2010 Paul Dini Dolphin Entertainment First live-action series produced by Cartoon Network Studios.
Sym-Bionic Titan 2010–11 Genndy Tartakovsky, Bryan Andrews, and Paul Rudish Orphanage Animation Studios
Robotomy Michael Buckley and Joe Deasy World Leaders Entertainment
The Problem Solverz 2011–13 Ben Jones Mirari Films Originally intended to air on Adult Swim as Neon Knome, but aired on Cartoon Network as The Problem Solverz.
Secret Mountain Fort Awesome 2011–12 Pete Browngardt
Level Up 2012–13 Derek Guiley and David Schneiderman D and D Productions Second live-action series produced by Cartoon Network Studios.
Ben 10: Omniverse 2012–14 Man of Action
Incredible Crew 2013 Nick Cannon N'Credible Entertainment Third and final live-action series produced by Cartoon Network Studios.
Uncle Grandpa 2013–17 Pete Browngardt
Steven Universe 2013–19 Rebecca Sugar
Clarence 2014–18 Skyler Page
Black Dynamite 2014–15 Michael Jai White, Byron Minns, and Scott Sanders (original live-action film)
(d): Carl Jones
Ars Nova
Williams Street
Season 2 only.
Over the Garden Wall 2014 Patrick McHale First Cartoon Network Studios/Cartoon Network original miniseries.
We Bare Bears 2015–19 Daniel Chong
Long Live the Royals 2015 Sean Szeles Second Cartoon Network Studios/Cartoon Network original miniseries.
The Powerpuff Girls 2016–19 Craig McCracken (original series)
(d): Nick Jennings and Bob Boyle
First Cartoon Network Studios/Cartoon Network original reboot series.
Mighty Magiswords Kyle Carrozza First Cartoon Network Studios/Cartoon Network original series based on a web series.
Ben 10 2017–present Man of Action Second Cartoon Network Studios/Cartoon Network original reboot series.
OK K.O.! Let's Be Heroes 2017–19 Ian Jones-Quartey Second Cartoon Network Studios/Cartoon Network original series based on a web series.
Apple & Onion 2018–present George Gendi
Craig of the Creek Matt Burnett and Ben Levin
Summer Camp Island Julia Pott The first season aired on Cartoon Network; series currently streaming on HBO Max starting with the second season.
Victor and Valentino 2019–present Diego Molano
Mao Mao: Heroes of Pure Heart Parker Simmons Titmouse, Inc.
Infinity Train Owen Dennis The first two seasons aired on Cartoon Network; series currently streaming on HBO Max starting with the third season.
Primal Genndy Tartakovsky Williams Street First Cartoon Network Studios series to be entirely produced for and aired on Adult Swim.
Steven Universe Future 2019–20 Rebecca Sugar Third Cartoon Network Studios/Cartoon Network original miniseries. Epilogue to Steven Universe.[26]
JJ Villard's Fairy Tales 2020–present J.J. Villard Villard Film
Williams Street
Second Cartoon Network Studios series to be entirely produced and aired on Adult Swim.[27]
Adventure Time: Distant Lands Pendleton Ward
(d): Adam Muto
Frederator Studios First Cartoon Network Studios series to be produced for HBO Max.[28]
Close Enough J. G. Quintel
(d): J. G. Quintel, Sean Szeles, Matt Price and Calvin Wong
Studio T Originally planned for TBS, it was later picked up by HBO Max.[29][30]
Tig N' Seek Myke Chilian Premiered on HBO Max.[31][32]
The Fungies! 2020 Stephen P. Neary Based on the pilot, The Fancies. Premiering on HBO Max.[33][34]
Untitled We Bare Bears spin-off series TBD Daniel Chong Spin-off of We Bare Bears.[35]

Former/current shorts

Show Year(s) Creator(s)
Co-production Notes
Foster's Home for Imaginary Friends shorts 2006–2007 Craig McCracken
(d): Craig McCracken, Lauren Faust, and Mike Moon
All released and aired as part of Cartoon Network's New Media Shorts.[36][37]
My Gym Partner's a Monkey shorts 2006–2008 Julie McNally Cahill and Timothy Cahill
Billy's Birthday Shorties 2006 Maxwell Atoms
Camp Lazlo shorts 2006–2008 Joe Murray
The Life and Times of Juniper Lee shorts 2006–2007 Judd Winick
Irwin Hearts Mandy 2007 Maxwell Atoms
The Marvelous Misadventures of Flapjack shorts Thurop Van Orman Aired as part of Wedgies anthology series in 2008 as the only Cartoon Network Studios shorts featured in that project.
The Grim Adventures of Billy & Mandy shorts Maxwell Atoms All released and aired as part of Cartoon Network's New Media Shorts.[36][37]
Ben 10 shorts 2007–2012 Man of Action
Squirrel Boy shorts 2008 Everett Peck
Regular Show shorts 2011 (DVD)
2015–2017 (online/TV)
J. G. Quintel
Adventure Time shorts 2012 (DVD)
2015–2016 (Online/TV)
Pendleton Ward Frederator Studios
Mixels 2014–2016 John Fang and David P. Smith
Mighty Magiswords 2015–2017 Kyle Carrozza First Cartoon Network Studios/Cartoon Network original web series.
Clarence shorts 2015–2018 Skyler Page
We Bare Bears shorts 2015–2017 Daniel Chong
Uncle Grandpa shorts Pete Browngardt
Steven Universe shorts 2015–2019 Rebecca Sugar
OK K.O.! Let's Be Heroes shorts 2016–2017 Ian Jones-Quartey Second Cartoon Network Studios/Cartoon Network original web series.
The Powerpuff Girls shorts Craig McCracken (original series)
(d): Nick Jennings and Bob Boyle
Get 'Em Tommy! 2016 Victor Courtright Third Cartoon Network Studios/Cartoon Network original web series.
Ben 10 shorts 2017–present Man of Action
Apple & Onion shorts 2018–present George Gendi
DIY Isaiah Saxon and Sean Hellfritsch
(d): Daren Rabinovitch
Encyclopedia Pictura
Infinity Train: The Train Documentaries 2019–present Owen Dennis
Craig of the Creek shorts Matt Burnett and Ben Levin

Successful pilots

Show Year Creator(s) Co-production Notes
Codename: Kids Next Door 2001 Mr. Warburton Aired as part of Cartoon Network's The 2nd Big Pick Show marathon, later won the competition. Pilot for the show of the same name, which is entirely produced by Curious Pictures.
Evil Con Carne Maxwell Atoms Aired as part of the series premiere Grim & Evil. Pilot for the show of the same name.
LowBrow 2002 Jody Schaeffer and George Krstic Aired as part of Cartoon Network's Cartoon Cartoon Weekend Summerfest marathon. Pilot for Megas XLR.
My Gym Partner's a Monkey 2003 Julie McNally-Cahill and Timothy Cahill Never released somewhere or aired on TV. Pilot for the show of the same name.
Camp Lazlo 2004 Joe Murray Never released somewhere or aired on TV. Pilot for the show of the same name.[38]
Squirrel Boy 2005 Everett Peck It wasn't released online or aired on TV, but shown only at School of Visual Arts.[39] Pilot for the show of the same name.
The Marvelous Misadventures of Flapjack 2007 Thurop Van Orman Released online in mini sequence as part of the interview with its creator.[citation needed] Pilot for the show of the same name.
Uncle Grandpa 2008 Pete Browngardt Released as part of The Cartoonstitute. The pilot was used as the basis for the series Secret Mountain Fort Awesome, and then greenlit as its own series.
Regular Show 2009 J. G. Quintel Released as part of The Cartoonstitute. Pilot for the show of the same name.
Level Up 2011 Derek Guiley and David Schneiderman D and D Productions
Class Clowns[40][41] Nick Cannon N'Credible Entertainment Only Cartoon Network Studios live-action short pilot to be greenlit as a TV series. Pilot for Incredible Crew.
Steven Universe 2013 Rebecca Sugar First of the pilots from Cartoon Network's Shorts Development Program to be greenlit as a full series. Pilot for the show of the same name.
Clarence Skyler Page Second of the pilots from Cartoon Network's Shorts Development Program to be greenlit as a full series. Pilot for the show of the same name.
Tome of the Unknown Patrick McHale Third of the pilots from Cartoon Network's Shorts Development Program to be greenlit as a full series. Unlike the other pilots, that were shown online, this was selected for screening at LA Shorts Fest. Greenlit as Over the Garden Wall.
Lakewood Plaza Turbo Ian Jones-Quartey Fourth of the pilots from Cartoon Network's Shorts Development Program to be greenlit as a full series. Greenlit as a mini web/full series titled OK K.O.! Let's Be Heroes.
Long Live the Royals 2014 Sean Szeles Shown as an artwork at the Cartoon Network's Shorts Development Program. Pilot for the miniseries of the same name.
We Bare Bears Daniel Chong Based on the webcomic The Three Bare Bears, it was shown at the European KLIK! Amsterdam Animation Festival. Pilot for the show of the same name.
Apple & Onion 2015 George Gendi Screened at the Annecy Film Festival. Pilot for the show of the same name.
Summer Camp Island 2016 Julia Pott Screened at the SXSW Festival. Pilot for the show of the same name.
Infinity Train Owen Dennis Pilot for the show of the same name.
Victor and Valentino Diego Molano Pilot for the show of the same name.
The Fancies 2017 Stephen P. Neary Screened at the ABP Festival. Greenlit as The Fungies!. A little sign about its pick-up was a cameo in the OK K.O.! Let's Be Heroes' special Crossover Nexus.
Tiggle Winks Myke Chilian Greenlit as Tig N' Seek. Like for The Fancies, a little sign about its pick-up was a cameo in the OK K.O.! Let's Be Heroes' special Crossover Nexus.
Craig of the Creek Matt Burnett and Ben Levin Thirteenth of the pilots from Cartoon Network's Shorts Development Program to be greenlit as a full series. Pilot for the show of the same name.

Failed pilots

Show Year Creator(s)
Co-production Notes
IMP, Inc. 2001 Chris Reccardi and Charlie Bean All aired as part of Cartoon Network's The 2nd Big Pick Show marathon, Both of them were defeated by Codename: Kids Next Door as a result of voting.
My Freaky Family John McIntyre
Ferret and Parrot Scott Morse
A Kitty Bobo Show Kevin Kaliher and Meg Dunn
Commander Cork: Space Ranger 2002 Mike Bell All aired as part of Cartoon Network's Weekend Summerfest marathon.
Jeffrey Cat: Claw and Order Mark O'Hare
Bagboy! John Mathot and Ken Segall
Welcome to Eltingville Evan Dorkin First two Cartoon Network Studios pilots made for and aired on Adult Swim.
The Groovenians Kenny Scharf
Party Wagon 2004 Craig Bartlett Snee-Oosh, Inc.
Periwinkle Around the World Aaron Springer Refusing to pick it up as a full series, Cartoon Network instead was going to release five shorts from the pilot as mobile phone content, but ended up putting them in their Sunday Pants anthology series in 2005.
Korgoth of Barbaria 2006 Williams Street
Welcome to Wackamo John McIntyre
What's Wrong with Ruth? 2007 William Reiss
Project Gilroy Shannon Tindle, Shane Prigmore, and Andy Schuhler [42][43][44]
Bumble Braynes Cartoon Network Studios [45][46]
Diggs Tailwagger: Galactic Rover Derek Drymon Pilot originally pitched to Nickelodeon.[47]
Enter Mode 5 Gabe Swarr
Locker 514 Jeffrey Nodelman and Eric Trueheart First three live-action short pilots produced at Cartoon Network Studios.[48][49][50][51]
Siblings Thomas W. Lynch Tom Lynch Company
Stan the Man Matt Dearborn
Zoot Rumpus Kaz
Underfist: Halloween Bash 2008 Maxwell Atoms Spin-off pilot from The Grim Adventures of Billy & Mandy.
Mask of Santo Carlo Olivares Paganoni
(d): El Hijo del Santo
Based on the real-life Mexican wrestler icon El Santo, it was originally to be a series broadcast on the network, but the pilot ultimately wasn't picked up.
KROG 2010 Mark Rivers [52]
Attention Students 2011 Garrett Frawley and Brian Turner Attention Productions [53][54][55]
Aliens in the House Danny Kallis [56]
Dynamice! Butch Hartman Billionfold Inc. [57]
Harlem Man Robert Brewster Only pre-production pilot from Cartoon Network Studios.[58]

Other shorts

This is a list of Cartoon Network Studios/Cartoon Network original shorts that were not pilots.

Title Creator(s) Year Notes
Angels with Dirty Faces Sugababes and Cartoon Network Studios 2002 Only music video short produced by the company.[59]
The Great Pinkerton John McIntyre 2004 Featured as part of Sunday Pants anthology series in 2005.
Flower Pals Cartoon Network Studios 2005
Mr. Pike Lillian Hughes 2012 First short winner of Young Writers Program, a special school project created in 2010 by the former Studios' executive Zita Lefebvre, in partnership with Burbank's R.L. Stevenson Elementary School. Its creator, Lillian Hughes, was a fifth grader student of the same school.[60]
You Are Special Sherryn Sim 2013 Second short winner of Young Writers Program. Used for the Cartoon Network's campaign "Stop Bullying: Speak Up", the creator Sherryn Sim was an eighth grader student of D.S. Jordan Middle School.[60]
Revelation Boys & Girls Club of Burbank 2014 Short created by nine middle/high school kids members of the club for Cartoon Network's campaign "Stop Bullying: Speak Up".[61] These members are: Tamara Chehata, Jonathan Morgan, James Casey, ZanyQa Price, Stephanie Reyes, Karina Lopez, Rosio Iniguez, Aaliyah Arellano, and Angela Ayvazyan.

Original movies, specials and miniseries

Show Year(s) Co-production(s) Notes
The Flintstones: On the Rocks 2001 Dedicated to William Hanna and Hoyt Curtin.
Billy & Mandy's Big Boogey Adventure 2007
Billy & Mandy: Wrath of the Spider Queen
Ben 10: Secret of the Omnitrix
Ben 10: Race Against Time Trouper Productions First live-action film produced by Cartoon Network Studios. Based on Ben 10.
The Powerpuff Girls Rule!!! 2008
Ben 10: Alien Swarm 2009 Trouper Productions Live-action film based on Ben 10: Alien Force.
Firebreather 2010 First Cartoon Network Studios/Cartoon Network original CGI film. Based on the comic book published by Image Comics.
Ben 10/Generator Rex: Heroes United 2011 Featuring characters and elements from both Ben 10, respectively Ben 10: Ultimate Alien and Generator Rex.
Ben 10: Destroy All Aliens 2012 Monkey Punch Studio, LLC
Tiny Island Productions
Cartoon Network Asia
CGI animated film based on Ben 10.
The Powerpuff Girls: Dance Pansed 2013
Adventure Time: Stakes 2015 Frederator Studios
Regular Show: The Movie Limited theatrical release in independent theaters between August and October 2015.[62][63][64]
Adventure Time: Islands 2017 Frederator Studios
Adventure Time: Elements [65]
Steven Universe: The Movie 2019 [66][67]
We Bare Bears: The Movie 2020 [35]
Ben 10 Versus the Universe: The Movie [68]

Theatrical films

All the films are theatrically distributed by Warner Bros. Pictures.

Film Year Notes
The Powerpuff Girls Movie 2002 Based on The Powerpuff Girls.

See also


  1. ^ a b Seibert, Fred (December 18, 2007). "Hanna-Barbera Studios, 1997". Frederator Blogs. Frederator Studios. Retrieved December 14, 2012.
  2. ^ "Latest News", Variety magazine, 1999
  3. ^ Kaplan, Don (March 21, 2000). "BYE, BYE BOO BOO!; CARTOON LEGENDS GET ERASED AT SHRINKING HANNA-BARBERA STUDIO". New York Post. Retrieved May 15, 2018.
  4. ^ Worley, Rob. "THE FUTURE OF 'ELTINGVILLE' ON TV AND IN COMICS". CBR. Retrieved June 15, 2014.
  5. ^ Bishop, Sam (November 8, 2002). "Bishop: 'The Groovenians' fail to groove". Online Athens. Athens Banner-Herald. Retrieved March 7, 2016.
  6. ^ "The Powerpuff Girls – The Movie". June 22, 2002. Retrieved May 26, 2016.
  7. ^ "Adult Swim Pilots Update". October 31, 2010. Retrieved May 16, 2011.
  8. ^ Leichliter, Larry, Hugo Morales, & Pendleton Ward (directors); Pendleton Ward (writer) (December 7, 2008). "Adventure Time". Random! Cartoons. Season 1. Episode 2b. Nicktoons.
  9. ^ DeMott, Rick (April 25, 2010). "Time for Some Adventure with Pendleton Ward". Animation World Network. Retrieved January 18, 2013.
  10. ^ Amidi, Amid (August 29, 2008). "Cartoon Network Acquires Adventure Time". Cartoon Brew. Cartoon Brew LLC. Retrieved April 22, 2011.
  11. ^ Busch, Anita (February 27, 2015). "Cartoon Network's 'Adventure Time' Heads To Big Screen At Warner Bros". Deadline Hollywood. Archived from the original on March 26, 2015.
  12. ^ Muto, Adam [MrMuto] (July 22, 2018). "An AT movie was never officially announced". Archived from the original on July 23, 2018. Retrieved July 23, 2018 – via
  13. ^ Porter, Rick (October 23, 2019). "'Adventure Time' Revived for Series of HBO Max Specials". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved October 30, 2019.
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External links

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