Hanna barbera world

Hanna barbera world DEFAULT
Hanna–Barbera's World of Super Adventure
HB Superheroes.JPG
Directed by
Theme music composerHoyt Curtin
Country of originUnited States
Original language(s)English
No. of episodes
Production
Executive producer(s)
  • William Hanna
  • Joseph Barbera
Running time30 minutes
Production company(s)Hanna-Barbera Productions
DistributorTaft, H-B Program Sales
Release
Original networkFirst-run syndication
Original release&#;()&#;–
&#;()
Chronology
Preceded byFred Flintstone and Friends
Followed byThe Funtastic World of Hanna-Barbera
External links
[{{#property:P}} Website]

Hanna–Barbera's World of Super Adventure is a minute animatedanthologywheel series produced by Hanna-Barbera which was broadcast in first-run syndication from to

Overview[]

The series was similar in scope to Hanna-Barbera's –78 syndicated rerun anthology, Fred Flintstone and Friends. It was packaged together by Hanna-Barbera and featured a combination of the following seven Hanna-Barbera action-adventure Saturday morning cartoons that were originally broadcast by various networks:

Revivals[]

Space Stars was a new updated version of this packaged series that ran on NBC from – which showcased new episodes of Space Ghost and The Herculoids, as well as the new shows Teen Force and Astro and the Space Mutts. It never reached the level of popularity as Super Adventures and was canceled after only one season.

The series was again repackaged in October as Super Adventures, when it was included in the debut schedule of the newly launched Cartoon Network, and featured an updated with a new intro and modified lineup. It contained the additional episodes featured in Space Stars. Finally, it added the thirteen The Thing segments from Fred and Barney Meet the Thing, the first seven episodes of Space Ace, Jonny Quest, Valley of the Dinosaurs, The Centurions, Mighty Man and Yukk, Godzilla, Thundarr the Barbarian and G-Force: Guardians of Space. It ran half-hour and two-hour shows on weekdays and weekends from October to July Spinoffs of the Super Adventures block included Power Zone (January as a weekend block, March as a weekday block) and Afternoon Adventures (September ).

Eventually, the Super Adventures franchise would be replaced with the legendary action block Toonami, which showed Space Ghost, Birdman, and Mighty Mightor as part of the Cartoon Roulette in their early years.

In the spring of , Cartoon Network transferred the series to its sister channelBoomerang, now renamed "Boomeraction." The format was retooled yet again, this time as a varied hour show (it could run all day, for example.) It also added Arabian Knights, The New Adventures of Huck Finn, Super Friends, The Super Globetrotters, The Three Musketeers, and Rickety Rocket.

Opening narration[]

The opening title narration for the original broadcast was provided by Stanley Jones and consisted of the following message:

Hanna–Barbera's World of Super Adventure featuring the most fantastic collection of spectacular super heroic stars ever assembled! They will take you on adventures in space, meeting strange creatures, to exotic lands and fantastic flights of fancy, to jungle planets and mysterious invaders, to prehistoric times and super forces, to honored and winged avengers, to giant, terrifying creatures against primitive power. In space, land, sea and air, it's a variety of stars – mighty, musical, athletic, extraordinary – from funtastic to the fantastic where amazing weapons, men and robots meet in combat in the far-out reaches of the universe. Dedicated to protecting the peace, these fantastic heroes defend the weak, right the wrong and battle against the forces of evil everywhere. And now it's take-off time for the gathering of the greatestHanna–Barbera's World of Super Adventure!

See also[]

  • Fred Flintstone and Friends, another syndicated rerun anthology from Hanna-Barbera
  • USA Cartoon Express, a cartoon block featuring many of these series

External links[]

Template:Hanna-Barbera Super Heroes

The Funtastic World of Hanna-Barbera
Series The Adventures of Don Coyote and Sancho Panda (–) • The Adventures of Jonny Quest (–) • Bill & Ted's Excellent Adventures (–) • Challenge of the GoBots (–) • Fantastic Max (–) • The Flintstone Kids (–) • The Further Adventures of SuperTed (–) • Galtar and the Golden Lance (–) • Hanna-Barbera Superstars 10 (–) • HBTV (–) • The Jetsons (–) • Midnight Patrol: Adventures in the Dream Zone (–) • The New Adventures of Jonny Quest (–) • Paw Paws (–) • Paddington Bear (–) • The Pirates of Dark Water (–) • A Pup Named Scooby-Doo (–) • Richie Rich (–) • Skedaddle (–) • Sky Commanders (–) • The Smurfs (–) • Snorks (–) • SWAT Kats: The Radical Squadron (–) • 2 Stupid Dogs (–) • Wake, Rattle, and Roll (–) • Yogi's Treasure Hunt (–) • The New Yogi Bear Show (–) • Yo Yogi! (–) • Young Robin Hood (–)
Distributors Taft Broadcasting • Turner Program Services (–) • Worldvision Enterprises (–) • Warner Bros. Television Distribution
Related topics List of animated television series created for syndication • Sunday morning cartoon • The Funtastic World of Hanna-Barbera (ride) • Fred Flintstone and FriendsHanna–Barbera's World of Super AdventureUSA Cartoon Express
Sours: https://ultimatepopculture.fandom.com/wiki/Hanna%E2%80%93Barbera%27s_World_of_Super_Adventure

Hanna–Barbera's World of Super Adventure

Hanna–Barbera's World of Super Adventure is a minute animatedanthologywheel series produced by Hanna-Barbera which was broadcast in first-run syndication from to

Overview[edit]

The series was similar in scope to Hanna-Barbera's –78 syndicated rerun anthology, Fred Flintstone and Friends. It was packaged together by Hanna-Barbera and featured a combination of the following seven Hanna-Barbera action-adventure Saturday morning cartoons that were originally broadcast by various networks:

Revivals[edit]

Space Stars was a new updated version of this packaged series that ran on NBC from – which showcased new episodes of Space Ghost and The Herculoids, as well as the new shows Teen Force and Astro and the Space Mutts. It never reached the level of popularity as Super Adventures and was canceled after only one season.

The series was again repackaged in October as Super Adventures, when it was included in the debut schedule of the newly launched Cartoon Network, and featured an updated with a new intro and modified lineup. It contained the additional episodes featured in Space Stars. Finally, it added the thirteen The Thing segments from Fred and Barney Meet the Thing, the first seven episodes of Space Ace, Jonny Quest, Valley of the Dinosaurs, The Centurions, Mighty Man and Yukk, Godzilla, Thundarr the Barbarian and G-Force: Guardians of Space. It ran half-hour and two-hour shows on weekdays and weekends from October to July Spinoffs of the Super Adventures block included Power Zone (January as a weekend block, March as a weekday block) and Afternoon Adventures (September ).

Eventually, the Super Adventures franchise would be replaced with the legendary action block Toonami, which showed Space Ghost, Birdman, and Mighty Mightor as part of the Cartoon Roulette in their early years.

In the spring of , Cartoon Network transferred the series to its sister channelBoomerang, now renamed "Boomeraction." The format was retooled yet again, this time as a varied hour show (it could run all day, for example.) It also added Arabian Knights, The New Adventures of Huck Finn, Super Friends, The Super Globetrotters, The Three Musketeers, and Rickety Rocket.

Opening narration[edit]

The opening title narration for the original broadcast was provided by Stanley Jones and consisted of the following message:

Hanna–Barbera's World of Super Adventure featuring the most fantastic collection of spectacular super heroic stars ever assembled! They will take you on adventures in space, meeting strange creatures, to exotic lands and fantastic flights of fancy, to jungle planets and mysterious invaders, to prehistoric times and super forces, to honored and winged avengers, to giant, terrifying creatures against primitive power. In space, land, sea and air, it's a variety of stars – mighty, musical, athletic, extraordinary – from funtastic to the fantastic where amazing weapons, men and robots meet in combat in the far-out reaches of the universe. Dedicated to protecting the peace, these fantastic heroes defend the weak, right the wrong and battle against the forces of evil everywhere. And now it's take-off time for the gathering of the greatestHanna–Barbera's World of Super Adventure!

See also[edit]

External links[edit]

Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Hanna%E2%80%93Barbera%27s_World_of_Super_Adventure
  1. Synonym for emphasize
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official website HANNA-BARBERA Filmstrip Set Around The World Kids Bolivian Mountain Village NEW best service

official website HANNA-BARBERA Filmstrip Set Around The World Kids Bolivian Mountain Village NEW best service

let’s not kid ourselves, you’re not walking through our doors because we’re excellent recyclers or because our energy bill is carbon neutral. the same way you’re not dragging yourself out of bed on sunday because we do the majority of our sourcing from friends and local farmers.

you’re coming in because you want to eat something life-affirmingly delicious while egg drips off your face. well, us too. so why wax on about it? our simple hope is this — as you say goodbye to that last bite of whatever it is you’re eating, we want it to taste just that much better because you know we did our best to be good people along the way. bonus? by choosing to eat with us, you’re showing that you’re pretty good people too.

Sours: https://www.ionwater.id/index.php?woundsea/edahtm
Defunctland: The History of the Funtastic World of Hanna-Barbera

Hanna–Barbera Land

Hanna–Barbera Land was a theme park based on the cartoons of the Hanna-Barbera animation studio. It was located in the Spring CDP of unincorporatedHarris County, Texas, United States, north of Houston.[1] It was open in the and seasons.

The park was built by Taft Broadcasting, which became the Kings Entertainment Company as of opening.[2] Kings also owned the Australia's Wonderland, Canada's Wonderland, Carowinds, Kings Dominion, and Kings Island theme parks. Despite increased attendance in , a number of factors led to the park's closure. An oil bust in the early s severely impacted the economy of the Greater Houston area, not to mention competition with the well-established and more centrally-located AstroWorld, as well as minimal spending in the park on concessions, gift shop purchases, and souvenirs all eventually doomed the park.[3]

The park was sold to private investors and SplashTown USA was built in its place, then again to Bryant Morris, then to Six Flags who purchased it in After initially not wanting to brand and call it "a member of the Six Flags family," Six Flags eventually decided to re-brand it as Six Flags SplashTown. In it was sold to PARC Management, The park was later renamed Wet N' Wild Splashtown and in it was rebranded Six Flags Hurricane Harbor SplashTown.[4]

Attractions[edit]

The park featured:

  • A carousel
  • A roller coaster
  • Scooby's Ghoster Coaster, a Scooby-Doo roller coaster, now at California's Great America as Woodstock's Express
  • Boulder Bumpers
  • Silly Stix, an enormous jungle gym of sorts that looked like it was constructed out of giant Tinker Toys[5]
  • The Funsonium, a building which housed interactive and educational hands-on games and experiences such as Your Name in Lights and You Are the Star
  • Swan pedal boats
  • Water body slides
  • Puppet shows
  • Papa Smurf's Forest restaurant
  • A live Keystone Cops brass band that performed Hanna Barbera theme songs

References[edit]

  1. ^Gill, Julian (January 3, ). "What it looked like to vacation in Houston as a kid in the s and 80s". Houston Chronicle. Retrieved December 21,
  2. ^Clavé, Salvador Anton (). The Global Theme Park Industry. CABI p. ISBN&#;.
  3. ^"The s Oil Bust Almost Broke Houston. Almost".
  4. ^Takahashi, Paul (February 12, ). "Six Flags to rename, renovate Wet 'n' Wild Splashtown". Houston Chronicle. Retrieved December 21,
  5. ^Davenport, John C. (). Houston: Your Complete Guide to Texas' Largest City. Texas Monthly Press p. ISBN&#;.

External links[edit]

The Flintstones in amusement parks

Only Flintstones-only parks, defunct
Other
Theme parks, previously using Flintstones brand
  • Bedrock City (Chilliwack BC, , closed )
  • Calaway Park (only in , open)
  • Canada's Wonderland (, open)
  • Carowinds (s, open)
  • California's Great America (, open)
  • Hanna–Barbera Land (, closed )
  • Kings Dominion (, open)
  • Kings Island (open)
  • Wonderland Sydney (s, closed)

Dates listed are for years where Flintstones theming appeared, not necessarily the general years of park operation.

Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Hanna%E2%80%93Barbera_Land

Barbera world hanna

Ride / The Funtastic World of Hanna-Barbera

https://static.tvtropes.org/pmwiki/pub/images/funtastic_hanna_barbera.jpg
Boo-Boo Bear: Say Yogi, what's our power source, hydro bipad antimatter?
Yogi Bear:Nope, a big ol' rubber band, Boo-Boo buddy.

Boo-Boo and Yogi right before launch.

The Funtastic World of Hanna-Barbera was an animated simulator attraction that existed at several parks, most notably at Universal Studios Florida. The ride was a big Intercontinuity Crossover among some of the most famous Hanna-Barbera properties, including Yogi Bear, The Flintstones, Scooby-Doo, The Jetsons, and Dastardly and Muttley in Their Flying Machines.

It starts off with Bill Hanna and Joe Barbera demonstrating to the audience how cartoons are made as they draw a sketch of Elroy Jetson, which comes to life and goes right off the paper. After conversing with Elroy, the duo then goes on to mention how cartoons are also now being made by computers, which they also demonstrate by having a computer animate Dick Dastardly's spaceship. Dick Dastardly and Muttley, frustrated by the lack of attention they've been receiving, appear in the spaceship and demand to be the stars of Hanna-Barbera's next project. Bill and Joe refuse, stating that they intend for Elroy to be the focus of their next project (coincidentally, the ride opened a month before Jetsons: The Movie was released in theaters).

Feeling rejected, Dastardly and Muttley angrily kidnap Elroy, declaring that if they can't be the stars of Hanna-Barbera's next project, then no one will be. The conflict causes the computer to malfunction, and shortly after Bill and Joe make their escape, it forms a wormhole that sucks the guests into the world of Hanna-Barbera. There, Yogi Bear and Boo-Boo enlist the riders to assist them in rescuing Elroy from the two villains.

The attraction was one of the several opening-day attractions when the park itself opened on June 7, ; and it was humorously known for being the only ride that actually worked correctly on opening day, while the other rides were technical disasters initially.

While relatively popular in its prime, it closed on October 20, Its replacement was Jimmy Neutron's Nicktoon Blast, an attraction that was extremely similar in both theming and general concept. However, after an even shorter run of eight years, its replacement, too, closed down and was converted into Despicable Me: Minion Mayhem.

After closing at Universal Studios Florida, it went on to appear at several other theme parks, such as Canada's Wonderland, Carowinds, King's Island, Great America, King's Dominion, Six Flags Kentucky Kingdom, Mall of America, and Dollywood. At some of the locations, it did not include its pre-show and was known as Yogi's Wild Ride. It was not until sometime in the late s that the attraction met its end and closed in all of the locations.

Here's a video (and pre-show) of the ride.


Tropes shown in The Funtastic World of Hanna-Barbera include:

  • Absentee Actor:
    • Fred, Daphne, and Velma are absent in the Scooby-Doo scene.
    • Judy Jetson is nowhere to be seen, despite the rest of her family being quite prominent.
  • Adaptational Villainy: Dick Dastardly isn't all that malicious in Wacky Races; he's more of an ineffectual villain, and it doesn't help either that his competition is just as susceptible to cheating as he is. Here, he is willing to kidnap Elroy as ransom for appearing in more Hanna-Barbera projects.

    Dastardly: Enough! If I'm not the star of your next project, then no one will be! (Muttley fires a sink plunger gun at Elroy, pulling him into the computer screen with him and Dastardly) I'm taking Elroy where you'll never find him!

  • Adult Fear: When entering The Jetsons world, Elroy takes a split second to rush to his parents before he his snatched away again by Dastardly right in front of their eyes. The concern in their voices are evident as they scramble to chase them down.
  • Aerial Canyon Chase: The beginning part of the Flintstones scene has the riders pursuing Dastardly through a narrow canyon.
  • Affectionate Parody: The Jetsons scene has the chase going through a park called "Coney Skyland", an obvious futuristic parody of the Coney Island park.
  • Amusement Park: "Coney Skyland", as said above.
  • And I Must Scream: Averted in the end, but Dick Dastardly implies this fate for Elroy when he says that he's taking Elroy to a place where he'll never be found.
  • Animated Actors: The opening of the pre-show apparently shows that the characters work much like normal actors and have to read off a script and everything.
  • Animation Bump: Unlike the Limited Animation for which Hanna-Barbera has been known, the ride's hand-drawn animation is very fluid. It helps that Don Bluth's Sullivan Bluth Studios did the animation for it.
  • Author Avatar: William Hanna and Joseph Barbara both appear as themselves in the pre-show.
  • Art Initiates Life: Elroy literally comes to life after Joe draws him on paper; as do Dastardly and Muttley when a computer draws their ship as part of a demonstration on CG rendering.
  • Battle Couple: After seeing their son being kidnapped, George and Jane Jetson are quick to join the chase against Dastardly, and are ultimately the ones that save Elroy (with Rosie's help).
  • Big Bad: Dick Dastardly and Muttley.
  • Bigger on the Inside: The Haunted Castle in the Scooby-Doo scene contains a near-endless amount of sprawling hallways and giant rooms.
  • The Chase: The entire ride portion of the attraction involves Yogi and Boo-Boo chasing after Dick Dastardly in order to rescue Elroy.
  • Canine Companion: Muttley to Dick Dastardly.
  • Catapult to Glory: The ride vehicle is launched by being flung from a giant slingshot.
  • Concept Art Gallery: The pre-show is set inside of one, with it being Bill and Joseph's office.
  • Coming in Hot: The ride's ending has Yogi landing the ride vehicle on a floating landing strip, where he's just barely able to stop it in time.
  • Creator Cameo: The director and producer of the ride (Mario Kamberg and Sherry McKenna, respectively) appear as animated versions of themselves in the Flintstones scene.
  • Crash Course Landing: When Yogi lands the vehicle at the end, he explicitly mentions that he's "never landed before".
  • Creepy Cemetery: The first bit of Scooby-Doo has the chase going through a spooky graveyard.
  • Distressed Dude: The ride revolves around having to save Elroy from Dick Dastardly.
  • Dramatic Thunder: Occurs during the transition after the Flintstones scene, as a means of foreshadowing the Scooby-Doo scene ahead.
  • Drives Like Crazy: Even though he's being pursued, Dastardly is practically asking for an accident throughout the ride.
  • Eat the Camera: Subverted. A ghost's mouth phases right through the POV, but it doesn't end the shot.
  • Extendo Boxing Glove: Dastardly has two that come out of the side of his rocket, with he uses to punch away incoming traffic.
  • Haunted Castle: A large part of the Scooby-Doo sequence is set in one.
  • Hydrant Geyser: In the Flintstones sequence, a fire hydrant is broken, resulting in this.
  • I Meant to Do That: Yogi says this at the end after he gets flung from the vehicle and into an inflated target.
  • If I Can't Have You&#;: Played with (in a non-romantic fashion). When Bill and Joe refuse to make Dick Dastardly the star of their next project, he reacts by kidnapping Elroy, saying, "If I'm not the next star of your project, then no one will be!"
  • Institutional Apparel: Dastardly and Muttley are put into black and white striped prison suits when they are captured by the police.
  • Low Clearance: Throughout the ride there's several narrow entry-ways that the characters narrowly avoid hitting the tops of.
  • Malaproper: Yogi: "They came all this way for Yogi's lesson in Amination".
  • Massive Multiplayer Crossover: Among all the major Hanna-Barbera properties, with Yogi Bear and Boo-Boo chasing Dick Dastardly through the worlds of The Flintstones, Scooby-Doo, and The Jetsons.
  • Medium Awareness: Each of the classic Hanna-Barbera characters not only know full well that they're animated characters as well as Hanna-Barbera properties, but they also know of each other and their respective worlds.
  • Medium Blending: The attraction features 2D-animated characters in computer-animated environments. Notable for being one of the first uses of this technique.
  • The Multiverse: The ride has one universe existing for each Hanna-Barbera cartoon.
  • Never My Fault: Whenever something goes wrong, Dastardly always puts the blame on Muttley especially for things HE did.

    Dick: MUTTLEY, THIS ALL YOUR FAULT!

  • Off Like a Shot: Joseph Barbera somewhat does his own parody of this when running away from his machine.
  • Offscreen Teleportation: In the Flintstones scene, Fred first appears in the valley atop a dinosaur, but a mere few seconds later he inexplicably appears again inside Bedrock while riding his car with Barney. Meanwhile, Shaggy and Scooby are in the Mystery Machine, and a minute later, they're on a bed from the haunted house.
  • Open the Iris: Happens with Shaggy when the ride vehicle just narrowly avoids hitting the Mystery Machine.
  • Our Wormholes Are Different: A wormhole is what sucks the riders into the cartoon world, and what Yogi and Boo-Boo use to travel between the different Hanna-Barbera universes.
  • Obviously Evil: You could only expect so much from someone named Dick Dastardly.
  • Phlebotinum Breakdown: Bill and Joe's computer-animating machines ends up malfunctioning due to Dastardly's interference, resulting in it creating a wormhole.
  • Portal Crossroad World: The riders get sucked into one, which allows travel between the varying cartoon worlds.
  • Roger Rabbit Effect: The pre-show has the live-action Bill and Joe interacting with their animated creations.
  • Screw This, I'm Outta Here!:
    • When seeing that their machine is malfunctioning, Bill and Joe are quick to make their exit.
    • While in their "car", Fred tells Barney to "step on it" after seeing the chaotic chase around them.
  • Security Cling: In the Scooby-Doo scene, Elroy does this to Muttley, who in turn does it to Dastardly.
  • Sky Surfing: When Dastardly's rocket is destroyed, he and Muttley are able to stay in the air briefly by standing on top of the still-functional engines.
  • Slippery Skid: The water generated from a broken hydrant in the Flintstones scene causes the Bedrock's fire department to slip and hit the ground.
  • Smash to Black: The ride ends this way when Yogi turns off a ceiling lamp.
  • Spectacular Spinning: There are several moments in the ride where vehicles are sent spinning, such as Fred Flintstone's car, the Mystery Machine, and Dastardly's rocket.
  • Spring Coil: Played with. When Yogi's vehicle bumps right into Dastardly's, his and Muttley's seats spring outwards before coming back down into the rocket.
  • Squashed Flat: Happens to Dastardly and Muttley when they get hit by one of the Coney Skyland attractions.
  • Stuff Blowing Up: Subverted. It appears that Bill and Joe's machine is going to explode (as Bill says, "It's gonna blow!"), but instead it forms a wormhole that sucks the riders into an alternate universe.
  • Super Window Jump: Dastardly escapes the castle in the Scooby-Doo scene by smashing right through the window.
  • Surprise Jump: Dastardly and Muttley do one just before they enter an extremely narrow canyon.
  • Television Portal: In the pre-show, Muttley shoots out a toilet plunger gun out of the screen of the computer-animating machine, hits Elroy, and pulls him into the machine.
  • The End: The word "END" appears on the inflatable target right at the end of the ride, which Yogi crashes into.
  • Tremor Trampoline: The fire-rescue elephant in the Flintstones scene causes this to happen when it slips and gets flung into the air, causing the entire town to trampoline into the air when it crashes back down.
  • Try and Follow: Dastardly leads the riders into the Scooby-Doo scene to "scare them off his tail", though it's not exactly effective.

Sours: https://tvtropes.org/pmwiki/pmwiki.php/Ride/TheFuntasticWorldOfHannaBarbera
Hanna Barbera Ride - 1991 Universal Studios

And at the same time there was something very exciting and sharp:: I really wanted to go to the toilet. I was naked, or rather, I was not there were panties, but a warm T-shirt was put on, which most likely he automatically pulled over himself in the morning when.

It became fresh.

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Someone took my hand and stretched it out in front and immediately released it, I realized that I had to look somewhere out there. Without lowering my hands, I took a careful step forward. Something rustled, clothes, it means I am walking correctly, I took another step and touched his friend.



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