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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Johnny Test
Created byScott Fellows
Developed byAaron Simpson
Directed by
  • Chris Savino (season 1)
  • Joseph Sherman (season 2)
  • Larry Jacobs (seasons 3-5)
  • Paul Riley (season 4)
  • John Lei (season 4 and 6)
Voices of
Theme music composerKevin Manthei (season 1)
Kevin Riepl (season 1)
Ian LeFeuvre (seasons 2–6)
Opening themeJohnny Test Theme, performed by Aaron Molho (season 1) and Ian LeFeuvre (seasons 2–6)
Ending themeJohnny Test Theme (instrumental)
ComposersKevin Manthei (season 1)
Ian LeFeuvre (seasons 2–6)
Ari Posner (seasons 2–6)
Country of originUnited States (season 1)
Canada (seasons 2–6)
Original languageEnglish
No. of seasons6
No. of episodes117 (234 segments) (list of episodes)
Executive producers
  • Loris Kramer Lunsford
  • Sander Schwartz (season 1)
  • Scott Fellows (seasons 2–6)
  • Michael Hirsh (seasons 2–6)
  • Lesley Taylor (season 2)
  • Pamela Slavin (seasons 3–4)
  • Toper Taylor (seasons 4–6)
  • John Vandervelde (seasons 5–6)
  • For Teletoon
  • Travis Williams (seasons 2–5)
  • Madeleine Lévesque (season 2)
  • Michael Goldsmith (season 4)
  • Alan Gregg (seasons 5–6)
  • Hugues Dufour (season 6)
  • Scott Fellows (season 1)
  • Chris Savino (season 1)
  • Pamela Slavin (season 2)
  • Jennifer Picherack (season 3)
  • Dave Beatty (seasons 4 and 6)
  • Audrey Velichka (season 5)
Running time22 minutes (2 11–minute segments)
Production companies
Original release
NetworkThe WB/The CW (U.S.)
ReleaseSeptember 17, 2005 (2005-09-17) –
March 1, 2008 (2008-03-01)[b]
NetworkCartoon Network (U.S.)
ReleaseNovember 9, 2009 (2009-11-09) –
December 25, 2014 (2014-12-25)
NetworkTeletoon (Canada)
Johnny Test (2021)

Johnny Test is an animated television series created by Scott Fellows, originally produced in the United States by Warner Bros. Animation and later produced in Canada by Cookie Jar Entertainment. It premiered on Kids' WB on September 17, 2005, which continued to air the series through its second and third seasons. The series aired on Cartoon Network on January 7, 2008, in the United States, and ended its run on December 25, 2014.[2][3] In Canada, the show premiered on Teletoon on September 3, 2006.[4]

The series revolves around the adventures of the titular character, Johnny Test, an 11-year-old suburban boy who lives with his parents, his "super-genius" 13-year-old twin sisters, Susan and Mary, who are scientists and best friends with each other, and a talking dog named Dukey. They reside in the fictional town of Porkbelly in North America. Johnny is often used as a test subject for his genius twin sisters' inventions and experiments, ranging from gadgets to superpowers. Their experiments often cause problems that he must resolve, and he must sometimes fight villains in the process. He occasionally saves the world with his sisters' inventions.

In 2013, Teletoon originally announced that Johnny Test was going to receive a seventh season, but the show was cancelled and the planned season was never created.[5] In spite of this, WildBrain confirmed that a revival series has been picked up by Netflix for two seasons and a 66-minute interactive special on May 6, 2020. The revival series was released in 2021 with Fellows returning as showrunner and executive producer.[6]

YouTube Encyclopedic

  • 1/5
    1 234 507
    7 323 676
    819 138
    593 613
    236 771
  • Johnny Test 522 - Johnny O's/It's Du-kay, Johnny | Animated Videos For Kids
  • Johnny Test Full Episodes: Johnny Alternative // My Dinner with Johnny
  • Johnny Test NEW Series Trailer | Netflix After School
  • Johnny Test - King Johnny // Johnny Re-Animated
  • Blame It All On Baby Bot 👶 Johnny Test | Netflix After School



Eleven-year-old Johnny is part of the Test family, consisting of his 13-year-old genius twin sisters, Susan and Mary, and his over-the-top parents. His mother, Lila, is a businesswoman, and his father, Hugh, is an obsessive-compulsive househusband. Hugh's two biggest obsessions are cleaning and cooking meatloaf. The Test Twins frequently use Johnny as a guinea pig for their various experiments and inventions in their laboratory filled with highly advanced technology built over the Tests' household attic. Most of them involve trying to impress their pretty boy-next-door neighbor, Gil, for whom both harbor a deep love and obsession, although their attempts to come up with some way to attract his attention usually fail.

Johnny is a mischievous and unpredictable boy who causes many problems (often reaching within the city). His best friend is his anthropomorphic talking pet dog, Dukey, who Susan and Mary gave human-level intelligence and the ability to speak in an experiment. Because Johnny has Susan, Mary, and Dukey by his side, he can live any kid's dream, only to find that most dreams never turn out as hoped. Johnny is very hyperactive and often messes with his sisters' inventions, causing trouble and mayhem, but just as often proves himself to be clever, such as frequently tricking his sisters or saving the day from whatever danger happens to show up. He is also stubborn, and like many kids, he doesn't like school; if anything, he will often go to great lengths to avoid any work, often using his sisters' inventions to do so, resulting in himself and others in trouble. Despite this, he shows compassion often and always realizes and tries to fix his mistakes.

One of Johnny's main nemeses is Eugene "Bling-Bling Boy" Hamilton, a fellow arch-rival of the Test sisters and arch-enemy of Johnny and Dukey, yet also has an unrequited crush on Susan. Another is Sissy Blakley, a tomboy who often serves as Johnny's rival/friend; the two may have crushes on each other, but both frequently deny and compete against each other. Missy, Sissy's pink labradoodle, is Dukey's rival/crush. A third is Bumper Randalls, the school bully who constantly picks on Johnny. Meanwhile, the General from the army base Area 51.1 and Mr. Black and Mr. White, two federal agents from the Super Secret Government Agency (SSGA), are shown to be close friends with the kids and often get them out of trouble or recruit them for an assignment, help them, distract, or annoy the Tests on various occasions.


SeasonSegmentsEpisodesOriginally aired
First airedLast airedNetwork
12613September 17, 2005 (2005-09-17)July 29, 2006 (2006-07-29)Kids' WB (U.S.)
Teletoon (Canada)
22613October 28, 2006 (2006-10-28)May 12, 2007 (2007-05-12)
32613September 22, 2007 (2007-09-22)March 1, 2008 (2008-03-01)
45226November 9, 2009 (2009-11-09)September 12, 2011 (2011-09-12)Cartoon Network (U.S.)
Teletoon (Canada)
55226June 13, 2011 (2011-06-13)August 15, 2012 (2012-08-15)
65226[7]April 23, 2013 (2013-04-23)December 25, 2014 (2014-12-25)



Origin and development

On February 16, 2005, Kids' WB's unveiling of its new fall schedule for the 2005–2006 television season was announced by The WB Television Network, featuring its returning series Yu-Gi-Oh!, Pokémon, The Batman, and Xiaolin Showdown, alongside four new series: Loonatics Unleashed, Coconut Fred's Fruit Salad Island, Transformers: Cybertron, and Johnny Test. The aforementioned schedule was announced by The WB/Kids' WB Entertainment President David Janollari, Kids' WB Senior Vice President and General Manager Betsy McGowen, speaking to advertisers and the media press during the Kids' WB upfront sales presentation in New York.[8] Johnny Test was created and executively produced by Scott Fellows, who also created the Nickelodeon live-action series Ned's Declassified School Survival Guide and would later create Big Time Rush, and 100 Things to Do Before High School; Fellows had also served as the head writer for The Fairly OddParents. The show premiered on September 17, 2005, on Kids' WB's Saturday morning lineup of its weekly fall schedule, alongside Loonatics Unleashed and Coconut Fred's Fruit Salad Island. The episode pair "Johnny to the Center of the Earth" and "Johnny X" marked the series premiere.

When the show first aired on Kids' WB, it performed very well in the Nielsen ratings. It ranked as the #1 broadcast program in Boys 2-11 (garnering 2.4/11), ranked as the #2 broadcast series in Kids 2-11 (gaining 2.2/10 in the process) and Girls 6-11 (2.3/11), and ultimately ranking #3 in Kids 6-11 (receiving 3.0/14). Its second season received a slightly higher number of viewers on average in the United States: 2.6 million viewers per 2nd-season episode. Its 3rd season's average number of viewers in the United States was 3.1 million viewers. Its 4th season got an average number of about 4.3 million viewers per episode in the United States. Its 5th premiere attracted over 4.7 million viewers in the United States.[9]

The series was developed for television by Aaron Simpson, with a brief, slightly longer pre-existing pilot short produced by Simpson as well, before the show was picked up as a full series by Kids' WB. Based on Episode 1A "Johnny to the Center of the Earth", the pilot episode was animated roughly in Adobe Flash, but retaining the same plot, used the same color schemes as the aforementioned episode, and was recorded with an American voice cast (retaining James Arnold Taylor as the voice of Johnny Test) instead. The original production design (including character designs, prop designs, and background designs) was created, provided, and contributed by Matt Danner and Marc Perry,[10] and then later worked on by producer Chris Savino and art director Paul Stec at season 1. Fellows, the creator of the series who had interested the network in the series' premise, based the titular character on himself when he was a young boy; he based Johnny's twin sisters, Susan and Mary, on his own two sisters, also named Susan and Mary.[11] In the original pilot and early promotional material of the show, Dukey was referred to as "Poochie".

James Arnold Taylor said that he was not Fellows' original choice for the role of Johnny Test; he had previously voiced the lead character in the initial test pilot. After the show got picked up by Kids' WB! as a series, he was initially going to be replaced by a different voice actor, with a Canadian voice cast instead, but the studio had trouble finding Johnny's initial voice convincing for the first six episodes, so they gave Taylor back the role to redub his dialog for the rest of the first season and managed to keep him on the cast for the rest of the series.[11] Aaron Simpson, who had developed the series and produced the pilot, was the creator and executive producer's first choice to serve as the producer of the show before he turned it down.


The remainder of the first season was produced in-house by Warner Bros. Animation, but since the show was a U.S./Canada co-production, some of the animation production work was outsourced to Canadian animation studios Studio B Productions and Top Draw Animation, as well as South Korean animation production company Digital eMation, which also provided the original main title animation opening. Storyboarding of some of the episodes was done by Canadian animation studio Atomic Cartoons.

Many of the original crew of the series' first production season consisted of alumni of well-known animation studios such as Cartoon Network Studios and Nickelodeon Animation Studio, as well as artists from the comic book industry, including Chris Savino, Marc Perry, Paul Stec, Matt Danner, Joe Horne, Mike Kazaleh, Brian Larsen, Jun Falkenstein, Scott Shaw!, Nora Johnson, Milton Knight, Ray Leong,[12] Chris Battle, Casey Mitchum,[13] Pat Ventura, John Derevlany, J.C. Cheng, Aliki Theofilopoulos, George Cox III, Frederick J. Gardner III, Allan Penny, Justin Schultz, Christopher D. Lozinski, Dane Taylor, and Rita Cooper.[14] The original version of the show's theme song and all of its underscores were both written, composed, and conducted by Kevin Manthei, with creator Scott Fellows having written and provided the lyrics to the theme song.[15] Voice recording was provided by Voicebox Productions, with voice direction by Terry Klassen.

The merger of UPN and The WB into The CW Television Network had resulted in many budget cuts for the show, leading to the show being put on hiatus. Cookie Jar Entertainment, another Canada-based entertainment company, under their then-new action-adventure brand Coliseum,[16] who previously had production assistance in the first season, decided to take control of the series' production. Due to this change, the writers, storyboarders, and art crew who worked on the first season were let go, resulting in an entirely new crew managing the show. Also, the budget of the show dropped dramatically, leading to seasons two and three of the show being animated in Adobe Flash by Collideascope Digital Productions.[17] The show's opening theme was later changed for the rest of the series,[18] with it being made of recycled episode footage. Fellows himself would leave after season 3 in order to create Big Time Rush for Nickelodeon, though he would still retain his creator and executive producer credits. On March 1, 2008, the episode pair "Johnny X: A New Beginning" and "Johnny X: The Final Ending" aired. It was originally intended as the series finale; however, the series was renewed for a fourth season.[19] Although Warner Bros. left the series' production, the credits still listed Warner Bros. as the trademark owner of Johnny Test so far until the last season.

The fourth season was animated at Atomic Cartoons with animation assistance from Seventoon Inc. and Philippine Animators Group Inc., which are both located in the Philippines. It finally premiered in high-definition on Teletoon on September 10, 2009,[20] and on Cartoon Network in the U.S. on November 9, 2009. Later, on August 24, 2010, it was announced that the Johnny Test was renewed for a fifth season. As the fourth season before it, it would be a full set of 26 episodes with a 27th episode added to the end; the renewal brought the series total to 92 episodes. The fifth season premiered on Cartoon Network in America on June 13, 2011, along with a new theme sequence with the same song used from seasons 2–4. Starting with the fifth season, Trevor Devall would become the new voice of Dukey, due to Louis Chirillo leaving the series. Similarly, Ashleigh Ball retired as the voice of Mary, Sissy, and Missy at the end of the 4th season, due to her work on My Little Pony: Friendship Is Magic as the voice of Applejack and Rainbow Dash; as a result, she was replaced by Brittney Wilson, Mary's original voice.

On March 12, 2012, it was announced that the show had been renewed for a sixth season.[21] Like the fourth and fifth season before it, it would again be a full set of 26 episodes; the renewal brought the series total to 117 episodes.[22] Ashleigh Ball also returned for the roles in this season. The sixth season premiered on Cartoon Network in America on April 23, 2013. With this season, the show reached its 100th episode (and 200th segment), making it one of Teletoon's longest-running original series (Total Drama had produced 117 episodes and two specials, while Totally Spies! was co-produced between Seasons 3–5).


Web shorts

On May 1, 2020, over a year after the announcement, the Johnny Test YouTube channel premiered the first episode of the web shorts "League of Johnnys" on May 2, 2020. Currently 15 episodes have been revealed.

TV series

In May 2020, the show was picked up by Netflix for two additional seasons, along with an interactive special. The series has an updated look, provided by Stephen Silver,[23] and was released on July 16, 2021.


Broadcast history

Johnny Test premiered in the United States on September 17, 2005, on The WB's Saturday morning block, Kids' WB. One year later, it aired on Teletoon in Canada on September 8, 2006. During the second season, The WB and UPN merged into The CW, which aired the second and third seasons; the latter season premiered on September 22, 2007, and concluded on March 1, 2008. On January 7, 2008, the show debuted on Cartoon Network, which aired the remainder of the series, and ended on December 25, 2014.

DVD releases

NCircle Entertainment has released five DVDs. Johnny Test: Johnny & Dukey and Johnny vs. Bling Bling Boy were released on December 23, 2008.[24][25] Johnny X and Super Pooch was released on August 11, 2009,[26] Extreme Johnny was released on December 1, 2009,[27] and Game Time was released on May 4, 2010.[28]

On February 21, 2008, Liberation Entertainment released the complete first season on DVD in the UK,[29] but as of 2012, no more seasons have been released in a Region 2 format.

On January 4, 2011, it was announced that Mill Creek Entertainment had acquired the rights to the series, under license from DHX Media. They have subsequently released the first four seasons on DVD in Region 1.[30][31] The fifth season was released on May 5, 2015,[32] and the first five seasons (with all discs from the separate season sets) were released on September 1, 2015.[33]

Johnny Test home video releases
Season Episodes Release dates
Region 1
1 2005–06 13 Johnny and Dukey (Episode(s): "The Dog Days of Johnny" / "Johnny's Pink Plague"): December 23, 2008[34]
Extreme Johnny (Episode(s): "Johnny and the Ice Pigs" / "Johnny’s House of Horrors" • "Johnny's Extreme Game Controller" / "Li'l Johnny" • "Johnny Dodgeball" / "Johnny & the Attack of the Monster Truck"): December 1, 2009[35]
Super Smarty-Pants (Episode(s): "Johnny to the Center of the Earth" – "Johnny's Pink Plague"): February 15, 2011[36]
The Complete First and Second Seasons: February 15, 2011[37]
Seasons 1–5: September 1, 2015
2 2006–07 Johnny and Dukey (Episode(s): "Johnny's Pet Day" / "Phat Johnny"): December 23, 2008
Johnny vs. Bling Bling Boy (Episode(s): "Johnny vs. Bling Bling 2" • "Johnny's Got a Brand New Dad"): June 16, 2009
Johnny X and Super Pooch (Episode(s): "The Revenge of Johnny X (JX3)" / "The Enchanted Land of Johnnia" • "Johnny X Strikes Back (JX4)" / "Johnny vs. Super Soaking Cyborgs"): August 11, 2009[38]
Game Time! (Episode(s): "The Good, the Bad & the Johnny" • "Johnny vs. Smash Badger 3"): May 4, 2010[39]
The Complete First and Second Seasons: February 15, 2011
Seasons 1–5: September 1, 2015
3 2007–08 Johnny and Dukey (Episode(s): "Here Johnny, Here Boy!" / "Johnny Applesauce"): December 23, 2008
Johnny vs. Bling Bling Boy (Episode(s): "Johnny vs. Bling-Bling 3" / "Stinkin' Johnny" • "Johnnyitis" / "Johnny Mustache"): June 16, 2009
Johnny X and Super Pooch (Episode(s): "Johnny X and the Attack of the Snowmen (JX5)" / "Johnny vs. Dukey"): August 11, 2009
Game Time! (Episode(s): "Johnny'mon" / "Bathtime for Johnny" • "Return of Johnny'mon" / "Johnny Dukey Doo"): May 4, 2010
Saves the World (Episode(s): "Johnny vs. Bling-Bling 3" – "Johnny Test in Outer Space"): September 13, 2011[40]
The Complete Third and Fourth Seasons: September 13, 2011[41]
The Awesome Adventures of Johnny Test (Episode(s): "Johnny Cart Racing" – "Johnny X: The Final Ending (JX6-b)"): February 19, 2013[42]
Seasons 1–5: September 1, 2015
4 2009–11 26 The Complete Third and Fourth Seasons: September 13, 2011
The Many Faces of Johnny Test (Episode(s): "My Johnny Guard" – "99 Deeds of Johnny Test"): September 4, 2012[43]
The Awesome Adventures of Johnny Test (Episode(s): "Johnny's New Baby Sisters" – "Johnny's Big Dumb Sisters"): February 19, 2013
Seasons 1–5: September 1, 2015
5 2011–12 The Complete Fifth Season: May 5, 2015[44]
Seasons 1–5: September 1, 2015[45]



Joly Herman of Common Sense Media had written and posted a review of Johnny Test on, at the time of the show's original debut on Kids' WB. In the review, Herman indicated that the series "is an age-appropriate choice for kids" and was "surprisingly inventive and not as violent as other cartoons in this genre", adding, "The only thing worth mentioning: All the experiments Johnny undergoes are unattended by adults, which allows all types of zany plots to unfold." Herman gave the show three stars out of five.[46]

Awards and nominations

In 2006, the first season of the series was nominated for Outstanding Sound Editing - Live Action and Animation at the 33rd Daytime Emmy Awards and a Golden Reel Award for Best Sound Editing in Television Animation (for the episode pair, Deep Sea Johnny and Johnny and the Amazing Turbo Action Backpack) at Motion Picture Sound Editors, USA. In 2007, the second season of the show won a Gemini Award for Best Direction in a Children's or Youth Program or Series (for the episode pair, Saturday Night's Alright for Johnny and Johnny's Mint Chip)[47] and in 2008, the third season was nominated for another Gemini Award, this time for Best Original Music Score for an Animated Program or Series (for the episode pair, Johnny vs. Bling-Bling 3 and Stinkin' Johnny); finally, in 2010, the show, in its fourth season, was nominated once more for yet another Gemini Award, this time wholly for Best Animated Program or Series (for the episode pair, Johnny Cakes and Johnny Tube)[48] and had been awarded a Grand Prize for Best Program - All Categories at the Alliance for Children and Television's 2009 Gala award ceremony, which ultimately marks the series' owner, Cookie Jar's first ACT award.[49]

In other media


Cookie Jar had partnered with restaurant chain CKE Restaurants to offer a promotional Johnny Test toy campaign at its Carl's Jr. and Hardee's restaurants in the U.S. and Mexico, one of the four custom-designed premiums with the purchase of their Cool Kids Combo meals; The campaign ran from June 28, 2010, through until August 24, 2010, with Carl's Jr. also having subsequently presented a Johnny Test soccer-themed promotion in Mexico, which lasted June 7 – July 25, 2010, to coincide with the country's World Cup activities.[50][51] Philippines-based fried chicken chain Jollibee advertised a similar toy campaign in their Kids' Meals as well, in the form of their Amazing Adventure Chasers mini-toyline.[52] In 2014, DHX Media signed a master toy license with Imports Dragon.[53]

Video games

On January 21, 2010, another partnership had emerged between Cookie Jar Entertainment and the mobile application developer Jirbo that resulted in two Johnny Test video games produced by the developer and made available exclusively for download from iTunes, for free and for the iPhone, iPod Touch and iPad. The first game, Johnny Test: Clone Zapper, finds Johnny Test and Dukey engaged to combat an army of Johnny clones they accidentally created from a clone machine, with the help of two special laser zapper guns as their only weapons to defeat the clones and destroy them personally, and the second game, Johnny Test: Bot Drop, sees Johnny, Dukey and the Test twins going on a rescue chase, with Johnny and Dukey both piloting a bot drop plane to use the robot clones of Johnnies (first seen in 101 Johnnies) for the titular "Bot Drops" to eject them to safety in a moving rescue vehicle driven by Susan and Mary. In the plot of that latter aforementioned game, and like in each level of the game before it, Johnny has to aim and time to drop the robots, so they will land safely onto the vehicle, then Johnny Test has saved the day once again. Both games are typical shoot-slinging and side-scrolling games that in all utilize the iPhone, iPod Touch, and iPad's unique multitouch capabilities and scrolling, and, as a whole, players of both games can compete for worldwide high scores list of each level of the game and competitive players. Later in Spring of 2011, the series was finally officially licensed by Cookie Jar for a new third, and fully console-handled video game, this time, however, to come out on Nintendo DS; a sneak preview and trailer of the game had been already included on the complete first and second seasons DVD set and was released on March 29, 2011.[54][55]

Comic books and graphic novels

Viper Comics announced in April 2011 that they would be publishing a Johnny Test graphic novel along with another Cookie Jar Group property, Inspector Gadget.[56] The book was subsequently published with the title Johnny Test: The Once and Future Johnny.[57]

Amusement park

The Granby Zoo in Granby, Quebec also has an amusement park called "Parc Johnny Test Collection."[58]


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  15. ^ "Kevin Manthei Music". Archived from the original on 2016-03-15. Retrieved 2010-12-09.
  17. ^ Evidence of behind-the-scenes archives at the Collideascope Animation blog site Archived 2011-07-08 at the Wayback Machine
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  1. ^ The company also provided some production assistance with the first season. Season 2 was produced under the Coliseum brand[1] (Used by Cookie Jar at the time for action-adventure shows.)
  2. ^ Episode 39 "Johnny X: A New Beginning"/"Johnny X: The Final Ending" was originally intended as the series finale, but the show was renewed for a fourth season, resulting in the series moving to Cartoon Network in the United States going forward.

External links

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