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Like many of the shows represented on our Top 100, The Smurfs is a cartoon we here at IGN grew up with, and as such it holds a special place in our memories. Based on a Belgian comic strip, the tiny blue-skinned Smurfs became an unstoppable media empire with this popular 1980s Hanna-Barbera animated series. The animation itself wasn't much to speak of, but the stories told over the course of its 256 episodes were kiddie cocaine to those of us who grew up in the '80s. The peaceful Smurfs, led by Papa Smurf and predominantly male (with the sole exception of Smurfette), were often chased by the evil wizard Gargamel and his cat Azrael.
Out of all the shows on this list, Dragon Ball Z may have the largest fan following. Based on the Dragon Ball manga written and illustrated by Akira Toriyama, DBZ was the second incarnation of the popular series, and to this day continues to be the best example of the series' hard-hitting style. Containing some of the most elaborately choreographed fight scenes in cartoon history, this program is like a love letter to those who enjoy a good brawl between good and evil... so much so that you are willing to watch nearly 300 episodes of build-up and payoffs.
Though he recently received a big-screen adaptation from Spyglass Entertainment and Disney that did little to evoke the feel of the original cartoon, the super-powered Underdog remains near and dear to the hearts of many a kid who caught his adventures in the treacherous minutes before having to leave for school in the morning way back in the day. Debuting all the way back in 1964, and running for some 124 episodes, the series detailed the adventures of a mild-mannered shoeshine dog, appropriately enough named Shoeshine Boy, who when needed would jump into a phone booth and transform into the Superman-esque character of the title. Typically he was called upon to battle criminals with names like Simon Bar Sinister and Riff Raff, rescuing his canine ladylove Polly Purebred along the way. Oddly enough, Underdog's powers were not derived from our yellow sun like Superman's, but rather from an Underdog Super Energy Pill, which he stowed in his ring. There's no need to fear, Underdog the pill-popper is here!
The Looney Tunes characters hadn't been used for much original content in quite some time, but this series not only brought them back, it also kicked off a slew of successful new Warner Bros. cartoons through the 1990s, produced in conjunction with Steven Spielberg and Amblin Entertainment, including Animaniacs, Pinky and the Brain and Freakazoid. Tiny Toon Adventures took a clever, post-modern approach to the Looney Tunes characters, re-introducing Bugs, Daffy, Porky and the gang as instructors at Acme Looniversity, where they teach the next generation of Looney Tunes things like how to take an anvil to the head like a pro. A genuinely likeable and fun group of young new characters were the focus, including Buster Bunny, Babs Bunny, Plucky Duck and Hamton J. Pig -- though perhaps the most inspired creations were the antagonists, Montana Max and the blissfully dense and dangerous Elmyra Duff, who was known to squeeze pets to death... literally. While nothing could recapture the perfection of the original Looney Tunes shorts, Tiny Toon Adventures was a worthy homage to those shorts, made up of funny and creative episodes that included moments of subtle and smart humor for older viewers.
Not a TV show as much as an ongoing series of shorts that made the Saturday morning circuit for almost 30 years, Schoolhouse Rock! is a touchstone cartoon for most of us who grew up anywhere during that three-decade stretch. While new episodes weren't particularly the norm throughout that long period, the series' lessons about history and English and science and all that other good stuff were more than worthy of the many repeat airings they were given, especially as they were couched in the fun and instantly appealing (for kids and adults) world of music. The catchy ditty "Conjunction Junction," the conservationist-minded "The Energy Blues," and of course the how-it-works classic "I'm Just a Bill" are just a few of the classics from this series, though a quick search on YouTube reveals a ton of more Schoolhouse rock-outs that have been laying dormant in our minds for decades now, just waiting to burst out in song and teach us an enjoyable lesson once again.
Filled with off-the-wall comedy and numerous parodies per episode, Animaniacsappealed to kids and adults alike. Purportedly telling the story of the original Warner Brothers -- Yakko and Wakko -- and the Warner sister, Dot, Animaniacs episodes were made up of three mini-episodes, each featuring different characters. The second cartoon produced by Steven Spielberg and Warner Bros. Animation (the first being Tiny Toon Adventures), Animaniacs was in many ways a throwback to the slapstick and cartoon violence of classic toons like Looney Tunes.
While other animated series based on comic books had adapted specific stories before, the 1992 X-Men series gets a lot of credit for making a much bigger overreaching attempt to translate some of the most iconic and popular comic stories of all time and letting them play out over multiple episodes. From the Dark Phoenix Saga to Days of Future Past, some of the most beloved stories in X-Men history were touched upon here, in a show that used long term serialization in a manner most Saturday morning cartoons typically avoided. 2b1af7f3a8