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Where To Stream. How to Watch 'Scoob! Netflix Developing Film About U. Michigan Gov. The collection starts with Spider-Woman in and runs all the way up to the currently airing super-shows. This is, of course, massive news for X-Men fans.

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Every Single X-Men Animated Appearance on Disney+, in Order

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Sure, having all the MCU films was nice, but we've all seen those a dozen times. Getting the chance to dig through almost every animated series that the House of Ideas has ever produced, though? That's the most exciting thing you can offer an obsessive Marvel fan. The completists out there are going to watch it all eventually, but for those of you who don't want to sit through 40 years worth of Marvel cartoons, we've done the work for you to determine what's actually worth your time.

The conversation about media these days tend to be based around extremes, and for every piece of media that's hyperbolically declared to be the greatest of all time, there are a dozen TV shows, movies, or video games slapped with a reputation for being the worst ever.

If you actually go back and revisit all that media, though, you'll find that a lot of those things, while flawed, don't really deserve their miserable reputations. And then there's Avengers: United They Stand , a toyetic garbage pile that deserves the bad press it got and the vitriol it would've gotten if anyone had actually watched it.

Canceled about 15 minutes after it debuted in , this one-season wonder has plenty of sins to answer for, but the most perplexing might be the lineup. Rather than doing an Avengers cartoon with big-name characters like Captain America, Thor, and Iron Man — which still would've been a dicey proposition in the years before the MCU made the team a household name — United They Stand gave viewers a team led by Hawkeye and Wonder Man The most infamous aspect, though, came from the redesigns that gave these Avengers hilariously bad "battle armor.

The Spider-Man cartoon is in a weird sort of limbo when it comes to its place in Spidey's small-screen legacy. It doesn't have the goofy meme potential or kickass theme song that's still being used today of the Spider-Man cartoon, and it doesn't have the high energy and weird complexities of the show.

It's not even the most enjoyable cartoon with the word "Spider-Man" in the title that was on TV in None of that really makes it bad it's fine. Still, if you've managed to get through every other Spidey cartoon on there and still haven't satisfied your craving, you could do worse than to sit down with the Dr.

Doom episodes, or the one where Spider-Man has to fight a rodeo. Then again, if you watch hours of Spider-Man cartoons and still want more, maybe just They've got Star Wars on there, that's pretty good.

The mids are a strange, forgotten period for Marvel's non-comics media, with plenty of projects that seemed like they were all just chucked at the nearest wall to see what would stick. Eventually, in , one of those things would stick so well that it would blossom into a billion-dollar film franchise, but the years right before that have a lot of stuff that, in retrospect, just seems weird.

The weirdest and worst of the bunch was Fantastic Four: World's Greatest Heroes , an extremely millennial take on Marvel's first family from the French animation studio best known for Code Lyoko that's most notable for its character designs, and not in a good way.

Shaking things up with a trendier style seems like a good idea in theory, but in practice, it mostly just looks like the FF as designed by a talented child who just got really into Naruto.

Well, three of them look like that, anyway. The Thing is pretty standard, except that he's wearing relaxed fit superhero JNCOs and has spray-painted a big "4" on his chest instead of wearing a shirt. When it originally aired, it suffered from one of the inexplicable decisions that Cartoon Network makes every now and then to just air a show with a built-in audience at random times so that nobody ever sees it see also: Beware the Batman , which partially led to its failure.

That said, having it all together doesn't do the show a lot of favors. You probably already know this, but the '90s X-Men cartoon was, to put it mildly, massively popular. It was so huge, in fact, that two years after it came out, there was a cartoon devoted to almost every other corner of the Marvel Universe, too, with what you could very accurately describe as varying degrees of success.

The most variable: 's Fantastic Four. Unfortunately, having some of the best source material in comics to work with didn't mean that the show itself was actually very good. Unlike its contemporaries, it feels like a throwback, with plots and voice acting that seem like they're straight out of the early '80s and Masters of the Universe — a show that was itself partly inspired by Kirby's work.

If it had aired ten years earlier, FF '94 would've blown everything else away, but in the mid-'90s, well, even the people at Marvel Comics didn't like it. In Fantastic Four , from January of , Tom DeFalco and Paul Ryan gave comics readers a scene in which Ant-Man watched an episode of the "crummy" new FF cartoon and told the Thing "forget about being attacked by your old super-villains — you'll be destroyed by the ratings!

And here we have the the show that actually was the most enjoyable cartoon with the word "Spider-Man" in the title that was on TV in Objectively speaking, Spider-Man and His Amazing Friends is virtually the exact same quality level as Spider-Man '81, but this one gets the edge for a couple of reasons.

For one thing, Spider-Man has always worked really well in the context of having other characters to hang out with — there's a reason that he was the star of Marvel Team-Up for issues, after all — and having Firestar and Iceman around is a little more interesting than having him talk to himself.

It might be difficult to believe when you're looking back from an era when Tony Stark was essentially the main character in a franchise that spread across 23 blockbuster films, but back in the '90s, calling Iron Man a cornerstone of Marvel's B-list would've been pretty charitable.

Then again, there has never been a superhero who was easier to slide right into a toy line built around highly specific suits of armor, and since selling toys was what this show was pretty clearly meant to do, maybe it's not that much of a shocker. It's easy to assume that a sprawling action figure line was also the reason this show had such a huge cast. TV Tony was joined by an entire team based on a seldom-remembered comic book spinoff called Force Works , including War Machine, Spider-Woman, Hawkeye, the Scarlet Witch, and Century, who might hold the distinction of being the most obscure Marvel character to ever have a major role on a TV show.

Regardless of the intent, the result was a show that might not be great, but is enjoyably weird. Seriously, this is a cartoon where one of the major recurring villains is MODOK, the Mental Organism Designed Only for Killing, who at one point is pushed around in a baby carriage as part of a disguise. Worth watching? It's also worth noting that Iron Man had a pretty incredible roster of voice acting talent.

Agents of S. It was developed by Paul Dini, of Batman: The Animated Series fame, had an incredible roster of voice talent that included Seth Green, Clancy Brown, and Eliza Dushku, and had one of the most clever premises you could ask for. Operating under the assumption that if one Hulk was incredible, five would be unstoppable, the Supreme Military Agency of Super-Humans get it?

Together, they battle the forces of evil, all while Rick Jones is filming everything for a reality show, which of course results in cutaways to confessional-style shots where the cast talks directly to the viewer. In practice, though, it's a drag. The jokes fall flat, the action is usually pretty perfunctory, and it turns out that building your show around five people who basically have the same powers and do the same stuff in slightly different ways isn't the best dynamic for a team.

Picture, for a moment, the office of a network executive trying to decide what kind of cartoons they should be putting on TV for the next year. Someone walks in and says "Hey, there's an Iron Man movie coming out, so we should probably do something to capitalize that. Is he popular with kids? You have one hour. We don't know if that was the conversation that led to the creation of Iron Man: Armored Adventures , but we do know that Armored Adventures is exactly the show that would result from it.

The big twist to get the kids into it is that instead of being an adult billionaire weapons manufacturer trying to atone for the sins of his past, this Tony Stark is a cool teen! As you may already know, that's an idea that went notoriously bad when they tried it in the comics about a decade earlier, and takes away Tony's entire established character arc while making him a rich kid who literally asks for more homework in the pilot.

You know, just what kids like. It's definitely every bit as clunky as you'd expect from the late '70s, but it also might be the single most buck wild superhero cartoon ever made. Seriously, this thing starts with an episode with a Spider-Man guest appearance that also finds our heroine fighting a mummy, and just gets weirder from there. Episode 2? She fights Dormammu , the gigantic fire-headed demon from the end of Doctor Strange. Episode 4? Time-traveling vikings.

Episode 10? Dracula, Lord of the Vampires, is turning the entire world into Halloween monsters and only Spider-Woman can stop him! All right, first things first: Spider-Man Unlimited is not a "good" show in the traditional sense. It's actually pretty bad in most respects, including some janky animation, subpar costume designs, and a premise that throws out most of the things people actually like about Spider-Man.

It is also a fascinatingly bizarre piece of Spider-Man history that nobody ever really talks about, and you should absolutely watch it, at least for a few episodes.

The whole thing happened because Saban wasn't allowed to use any of the traditional Spider-Man origin stuff for their new show, since the Sam Raimi Spider-Man movie was already in production and Marvel didn't want to saturate the market on radioactive spiders and dead Uncles Ben.

With that in mind, they instead went with a series that was a kinda-sorta-not-really sequel to the recently ended '94 Spidey cartoon, but with a sci-fi twist.

To give him an edge on this strange Newer York, he steals a high-tech suit made of nano-machines that give him a Sailor Moon -style transformation sequence, and joins an underground resistance to free humanity from the domination of the animal hybrids. It is completely bananas, and probably won't surprise you to learn that it was canceled, with good reason, after a single episode season. If you go into it expecting less of a good show and more of an overwhelmingly strange take on Spider-Man, however, you'll at least have some fun with how unbelievably weird it is.

Spider-Man sure is a cartoon about Spider-Man. It definitely has Spider-Man in it, and it's a cartoon. Yes, that's exactly what it is, all right.

Okay, maybe that's a little harsh. The show's not at all bad, especially when it brings in characters like Miles Morales and Gwen Stacy. If nothing else, sticking a little closer to the traditional Spidey setup means that it doesn't have the slightly dubious premise of making Spider-Man a military-trained super-cop who operates outside the law that we got in its predecessor, Ultimate Spider-Man. The flip side to that, though, is that it also doesn't really have anything to distinguish it.

The quality is certainly there, but without some way of distinguishing it from the other Spider-Man stuff out there, it just isn't all that memorable on its own. If you're going to watch any of the Marvel cartoons that came out following the success of X-Men , it should almost certainly be Incredible Hulk. Just make sure you stop after the first 13 episodes. More than any of the other Marvel shows, Hulk succeeds in the same way that X-Men did. Rather than stripping things back and simplifying them for its younger audience, it dove gigantic green headfirst into the more complicated parts of the Hulk's continuity that made him so compelling to readers.

The multiple Hulks lurking in Bruce Banner's psyche, the enmity that Banner felt for his alter ego, and Thunderbolt Ross' insane, Ahab-esque pursuit of the Hulk were all elements of the show. It was also much darker and more violent than its contemporaries, something that producer Dick Sebast chalked up to the Hulk's monstrous power requiring the show to pit him against equally powerful monsters or giant robots, something network censors were a lot more tolerant of than violence against normal, non-irradiated humans.

And then came season 2, and a shift in creators demanded by network execs that, according to Sebast, "had no feeling for what the Hulk was about or what was most important to an action-adventure show in general, or to Marvel fans in particular. It's a shame, given how good the first season is — especially by standards — but the dramatic drop in quality makes a full half of the series a pretty tough watch.

Developed by Man of Action Entertainment — a group of comic book writers turned animation moguls who are probably best known for creating Ben 10 — Avengers Assemble is another show that was pretty clearly released to capitalize on a movie.

No prizes for guessing which one. Unlike other shows, which either hewed too close to their cinematic inspirations or ditched too much of what makes the characters work in favor of mass appeal, however, Assemble did something really interesting with its premise. The show opens with the Avengers having already broken up, and a depressed Tony Stark trying to get the team back together — mainly because he doesn't have any other friends — for a mission that goes disastrously wrong.

The Red Skull winds up stealing Iron Man's armor and forming his own super-team, challenging Earth's Mightiest Heroes with an equally powerful gang of the world's worst villains, including Dr.

Doom and Dracula. The show did a lot with the idea of a cast who had to set aside their personality clashes to deal with these truly overwhelming threats, and drew inspiration from classic stories like "Under Siege" — uh, the one where the Masters of Evil destroy Avengers Mansion, not the Steven Seagal movie about the cook who's actually a Navy SEAL.

It kept building to bigger threats in every season, and gave fans of the cinematic Avengers a team they could recognize without feeling like it was just repeating the same ground. There are a lot of Spider-Man cartoons out there, which makes it tough for a new one to figure out an angle that hasn't been done before.

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They were as different as the creatures of the land are to the creatures of the sea. They were a people in the spirit and children of their God. For over 30 years they were in the spirit with their God in the wilderness and learning a new way of understanding. Finally a dream came upon them.

Spider-Man , Spider-Man , has more series than we can stand! Just kidding. The best thing about the famous web-slinger is that we never, ever get tired of him.

The most recent adaptation of its library was the Captain America movie that was, to put it lightly, a misfire. This attempt at an animated series was initially hampered by production delays that pushed back the series premiere, and the first episodes ultimately airing in incomplete form with hundreds of errors that the animation studio refused to fix. Despite this, the series was well received and positively reviewed, and is remembered fondly by those who watched it as kids, widely considering it to be one of the best comic book cartoons ever made, perhaps second only to Batman. As reported by THR , the team of creatives behind the s X-Men cartoon are planning to approach Disney with a pitch for a continuation of the series.

This Week’s Cartoons: April 13-17, 2020

Wellington Wimpy , generally referred to as Wimpy , [1] is one of the characters in the comic strip Popeye , created by E. Segar in and originally called Thimble Theatre , and in the Popeye cartoons based upon the strip. Wimpy was one of the dominant characters in the newspaper strip, but when Popeye was adapted as an animated cartoon series by Fleischer Studios , Wimpy became a minor character; Dave Fleischer said that the character in the Segar strip was "too intellectual" to be used in film cartoons. The character seems to have been inspired by more than one person whom Segar had encountered. Wimpy's personality was based upon that of William Schuchert , the manager of the Chester Opera House where Segar was first employed. Additional sources suggest that Segar composed the character's name from the names of two other acquaintances. According to fellow cartoonist Bill Mauldin , the name was suggested by that of Wellington J. Reynolds , one of Segar's instructors at the Chicago Art Institute. Hillard Wimpee of Atlanta indicated that he was connected to the character, having worked with Segar at the Chicago Herald-Examiner in

Popeye: 33 Cartoon Classics - 4 Hours

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The character has also appeared in theatrical and television animated cartoons.

Sure, having all the MCU films was nice, but we've all seen those a dozen times. Getting the chance to dig through almost every animated series that the House of Ideas has ever produced, though? That's the most exciting thing you can offer an obsessive Marvel fan.

Spider-Man: The Animated Series

We take action! We can't stand to see a ball just sitting there in our court collecting dust! I'm superior to you period.

Exploring topics ranging from sexting, revenge porn and the law to relationship boundaries and sexual stereotypes, this practical teaching resource facilitates discussion on the difficult issues surrounding pornography with young people aged At a time when pornography is more accessible than ever and many young people are inadvisably turning to pornography to learn about sex and relationships, this book explores what pornography is, how sex is portrayed in the media versus the reality, how pornography can affect sexual relationships, self-esteem and body image, and provides details of where young people can seek advice and support if they are worried. It includes full lesson plans, activities, photocopiable materials and clear information on how to implement the programme, including outlines for staff CPD sessions and parent workshops. A comprehensive resource to use as part of PSHE or SRE sessions in schools or youth services, this book will be vital for PSHE teachers, senior leadership teams, pastoral care teams, school counsellors, youth workers, school nurses, and anyone who might be involved in sex education provision for young people. Vanessa Rogers. Part 1 Introduction.

Every Marvel cartoon on Disney+ ranked worst to best

Rentals include 30 days to start watching this video and 48 hours to finish once started. Learn more about Amazon Prime. Close Menu. Enjoy 4 hours of classic Popeye the Sailor Man cartoons. Popeye is one of the most beloved cartoon characters of all time! The rest of the gang is all here too including Wimpy with cartoons from the s - s. Features remastered sound!

Apr 17, - Cartoon of old man telling boredlooking adult When I was young we didn't People have a lot of bizarre notions about Covid and the

Friday, April 17, By Tiny Beast Comics, with cartooncollections. Social distancing can lead to adverse psychological and physiological effects. But there are things you can do to maintain your overall health. Thursday, April 16,

Spider-Man chases Spider-Carnage through multiple dimensions as he tries to stop him from destroying the entire universe and all of the different dimensions with it. The Venom symbiote has produced a new symbiote, attaching itself to serial killer Cletus Kasady to give birth to Carnage. As Venom's replacement, Carnage helps Mordo with his plans.

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Comments: 2
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