Cartoon Factory is an American animated television series and showcase produced by Aniplex and Frederator Studios. The animation style for the cartoon series is based on the artwork of Al Brodax (of King Features Inc.). The series parodies to that of many productions of cartoon television series. The show aires in Nicktoons. The show is also distributed by Warner Bros and Tollin/Robbins Productions (until the second season but returned for the 3rd season).

The show was picked up for a third season as the second season aired in December 8, 2011 as the contract for the Cartoon Factory animated shorts was given to Sesame Workshop giving the characters new looks and featuring new voices, including a brand new opening sequence and the end credits are the theme song to the 1993 seasons of Sesame Street. Also, Bilinfold Inc. worked on the season.

The third season premiered in January 19, 2012. The new season features the new name to the title Cartoon Factory: All That! featuring a brand new animation style animated by 2D digital animation by Toon Boom Animation. The season features brand new characters, features a hip-hop twist to the show's soundtrack and features brand new sketches. The theme song is sung by TLC which is the All That theme song from Nickelodeon. In the opening sequence, characters from the shorts of the past 2 seasons appear. Brian Robbins and Mike Tollin wanted to make it more Nickelodeon-style. Dan Schneider, inspiration to the All That series and creator of Zoey 101, Drake & Josh, iCarly and Unfabulous, have contributed to the animation cartoons which is why it's also credited as Schneider's Bakery. Also, the first short will be presented before the actual series begins. The fourth season premiered in January 25, 2012 with the same production as the 3rd season but only one short will air with the tagline "Surprising Shorts" until the fifth season premieres. It is confirmed that Warner Bros. Animation is abandoning the project to continue on the Looney Tunes Show.

The 100th episode has finally aired on television in May 2, 2012. The episode is titled "Cartoon Factory: 100th Episode Reunion Special" which featured a brand new opening sequence with several clips from the past episodes in which all of the characters from the Cartoon Factory series and the other main shorts collide together. This special is 60 minutes long and is hosted by Frankie Muniz with guest stars of Ashainte and Bow Wow.

Because of Warner Bros. Animation abandment and because of Frederator Studios ranning out of animation shorts in their cartoon library, the fifth season become the series lasts as the series finale "Closure", which is about George and Harold quitting their jobs at Frank Burston Productions to pursue basketball careers, which finally aired in June 8, 2012.

A spin-off called Between the Lines was made featuring Random Cartoons! shorts but features a more style of The Electric Company and Sesame Street segments.


Creator Fred Seibert, uses this show as an animated spin-off of Oh Yeah! Cartoons.

Unlike Oh Yeah!, animated hosts were used for the series. The show features several segments, but mostly focused on the Cartoon Factory segment. The series features several animated shorts that were from Random Cartoons, Oh Yeah!'s first spin-off, to be put on the showcase.

Some of the shorts from the past two seasons will be repeated in the new episodes of the third season. The show was co-created by Mike Tollin, Brian Robbins and Dan Schneider.

The series' fourth season will feature six brand new episodes after the 100th episode with a brand new animation.


Cartoon Factory

The segment is based on Jim Carrey's first series, The Duck Factory.The series focuses mainly on George and Harold (named after the characters from Captain Underpants), two naive teenagers who are off to look for a job as cartoonists in Hollywood, California. While arriving next to a low-budget animation company, Frank Burston Productions, they find out that Frank Burston has died from cancer and now the animation company needs new blood, so they both get their job in the animation firm in which their main cartoon is "Flory & Mace" (a Tom and Jerry-like cartoon).

In the third season, the premiere reveals that since the production of Flory & Mace grew so high, George and Harold are now turning the studios into an actual hosting program featuring series of puns and sketches, including clips of Flory & Mace but several previews of the animation studio is seen.


  • George & Harold: Two cartoonists from North Philadelphia who are off looking for animation jobs in which they take the job in Frank Burston Productions. They are 18-years old and they are both naive. The main difference between the two is that George is a worrywart who is Caucasian and Harold is a laid-back pacifist who is African-American. Both of the characters are named after the main characters in the Captain Underpants books. George is voiced by Dominic James and Harold is voiced by Carlos Knight until season four where he's replaced by Noah Segan.
  • Frank Burston: The deceased original owner of the animation company, Frank Burston Productions. Frank was known by the crew as the tyranic but thoughtful animator who is now gone. Frank died from cancer and now, his ditzy wife, Sharena is taking over the job. Frank is voiced by Tom Kenny during the flashbacks.
  • Moe Brick: The man-of-a-thousand cartoon voices who provides the voice of Flory and Mace. Moe is the only one who takes responsibility of his job, other than Wendell. Moe speaks in a rather grouchy and thawl voice but has the ability to change his pitch when providing the voices for the cartoons. Moe is also allergic to carrots. Moe is based on the legendary voice-actor, Mel Blanc, who was the main voice for the Looney Tunes and Merrie Melodies characters. He is voiced by real-life cartoon voice artist, Joe Alasky.
  • Wendell Perthon: A comedy writer known for writing various storybooks and plays in which were produced in American and Kabuki theatre. His favorite act is mime and he is one of the only characters to take responsibility of his job. He is voiced by real-life cartoon writer, Thurop Van Orman.
  • Sori Yipp: A Korean animator and artist who can only produce character designs and models for the series. She cannot speak English but Frank can understand her since he provided the voices of many foreign characters and had to learn the language to play the part. She is voiced by real-life cartoon storyboard artist, Niki Yang.
  • Scripz: The editor of the studio who makes numerous edits of the cartoon due to censorship and places them in a later box for an official homemedia release of the series. Scripz' real name is never revealed. He is voiced by Jess Harnell.

Characters Introduced in the 3rd season

  • Kent Rodriguez: A Mexican kid who loves doing homework but sometimes does charity work. He is voiced by George Lopez.
  • Kam Tagawa: A Japanese boy who loves slacking off and eating junk food. He is voiced by Kevin Wu, known as KevJumba on Youtube.
  • Jordan Weems: A funk musician who enjoys hip-hop and plans to become a singer. He is voiced by Lil'JJ.
  • Hanate Civic: A Chinese ninja with a thick accent. Voiced by Ryan Higa.
  • Roy Heartblood: A keyboard guitarist who can play all guitars: electric, keyboard, classic, pedal steel, violin, bass, cello and others. Voiced by Drake Bell.
  • Samantha: A famous dancer. Voiced by Amanda Bynes.
  • Johnson & Johnson: Two best friends with the same surname who do comedy sketches together. One is African-American and the other one is Caucasian. Voiced by Kenan Thompson and Kel Mitchell.


At the beginning of each show after the first short, an advertisement for an unusual product plays. A disclaimer at the end of each sketch states that the product is "available nowhere". They are still appearing since the third season.


Animated shorts based on the Wallace and Gromit shorts focuses on a man who is working on a farm with his anthropomorphical mute dog, Charley while disasters happen across the farm. Due to the production company closing it's doors, the shorts ended in the second season.


A Spanish cartoon based on the series, El Chavo del Ocho. The shorts are about an orphan named Quesado who hangs around in the neighborhood with a spoiled child (Weko), a lowlife conartist (Alejandro), a chubby trickster (Juan), a widower (Flanda), a pencil-necked teacher (Profesor Rodriguez) and a landlord (Sr. Gonzales).

The animation style is animated by Chespirito (who created El Chavo and portrayed him).

The show released for it's half-hour television series. When the episode of Cartoon Factory ends, a goodbye animation song plays featuring all of the characters going to bed with the tagline "Buenas noches, ninos!". The show was removed from the third season. Quesado later became the basics for "Bruno and the Banana Bunch".


A mecha-anime series in which the animation style parodies that of Japanese cartoon series from the 1950s-70s in which the animes mouths are not synced to the words and the characters talk fast. The show focuses on a league of robots called the Mighty Bots who work together to save the world. The show ends during the second season being replaced by Tiny'mon.

Tune the Jazz

A traditionally-animated series based on Mo Willem's Sheep in the Big City and The Off-Beats. The show focuses on rhythm and blues and jazz music score featuring four kids and three beatniks telling poems and hanging out. Willems actually animated the show and provided the voices for all of the beatniks. The series ends in the second season due to Willems entering to Cartoon Network leaving the series, being replaced by Walnuts.

Other shows

  • Blackhead Falls: An over-the-top parody of teen dramas/soap operas, mainly, Dawson's Creek and Sonny with a Chance's MacKenzie Falls. The show focuses on Chad Ryan MacKenzie, a lowly teenager who works in an opera house to pay for the lawsuit of his visually challenged father, hearing impared mother and vocally challenged brother. He also has friends such as Kelly Cooper, an accident-prone girl who cant fit with the popular crowd; Madeline, a snob and Roy, a mute bachelor.
  • Rick and Vick: A puppet series that is about two teenagers that are a parody to that of Beavis and Butthead who judge many music videos (that are originally created for the series). Both characters are voiced by Mike Judge.
  • Friends Man: A traditionally-animated series based on the FOX series, Family Guy. The show is based on the primace of Larry & Steve, a short that was later the basics for Family Guy. The series is about a middle-aged man named Larry Hippogriff who sleeps all day most of the time and has wacky adventures with his wife, Lois, teenaged son, Craig, teenage daughter, Melanie, infant son, Stanley and talking-dog, Steve. There neighbors are a pair of weird American families with green-skinned named the Dorfmans, who are a spoof of the Simpsons. Seth MacFarlene, creator of Family Guy, voices Larry, Stanley and Steve similar to how he voices Peter, Stewie and Brian in which all six characters share the same similarities.
  • Minority Deformed Samurai Dragons: An action series that's a parody of the Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles franchise. The shorts were originally going to be a television spin-off of the anime, Life but due to lawsuits, the show was canceled and the characters are going to appear in an upcoming TMNT project. The show is about four baby komodo dragons who are touched by a mystical ooze called Transformagel in which they become part of the creature they've reasantly been in contact with. After starting to become more human, they train under a young monk who transforms into a hamster due to the Transformagel named Blister and are trained by the ways of kung-fu to defeat The Grater and his army of Hand Soldiers. Each member is named after a black singer; Andre (Benjamin), Ray (Charles), Taj (Mahal) and Little (Richard). The show is intended to be replaced with TMNT.
  • Mighty Munchin' Potato Rangers: A live-action/CGI animated series that parodies to that of the mechanime action franchise, Power Rangers. The show is about six teenagers who are a fan of potato chips who must protect the world from the evil Vita Redippa from destroying the world. The six rangers are based on popular potato chip/snack brands and simulate the color of each member; The Dorito Ranger (Red), The Fritos Ranger (Yellow), The Pringles Ranger (Blue), The Wise Ranger (Black), The Cheetos Ranger (Pink) and The Munchos Ranger (Green).
  • Alan and the Squirrels: Shorts animated by Ruby Spears Inc. (of Scooby-Doo) that parody of Alvin and the Chipmunks. The squirrels' voices are high-pitched by actors to make a chipmunk like voice. The shorts is about three squirrels who are singing sensations that are in a career while having fun and annoying their manager "father-figure", Dan DeVille. The names of the squirrels are Alan, Samuel and Christopher.
  • Dictionary Black: Animated with Squigglevision, the shorts star Dictionary Black, an animated parody of Encyclopedia Brown who helps people learn foreign language by hanging out with friends that speak the languages that is going to be learned. The languages that he learns are Spanish, French, German, Japanese, Arabic and Italian. The skit gets replaced with The New Group.
  • Gag Factory: Taken from Nickelodeon Magazine's Gag Station, this series of shorts is similar to the cutaway gags from Family Guy and Cartoon Network's MAD as it features several animated parodies of popular culture. The shorts are animated by Canadian animator, Danny Antonucci (of Ed, Edd n Eddy fame).
  • Off Duty Cop: A 1970s police drama animated series parody of CHIPS. The show is about a superspy off-duty detective officer named Steve Saint James and his mute, strongman chaueffer named Brandon Steel who solve crimes in the hills of Los Angeles. Jerry Lewis (credited as Leslie Hunt) and Tom Kenny (credited as Howard Fine) lend their voices to the two main characters.
  • That 50s Show: A live-action/animated series that parodies That 70s Show. The show focuses on a cartoonic world that takes place in the 1950s. The show's main character is Tez, a foreign exchange student from an unknown country (Czesoslovikan). Tez is voiced by Hank Azaria.
  • VideoDream 64: A comedy series animated with 8-bit graphics and animation, similar to video-games. The show is about a video-game world where all video-game characters inhabit. Other animations such as CGI and/or traditional cel animation was used for the characters. The four main characters are Mario, Luigi, Aiai and Sonic.
  • TMNT: A parody of the 1987 Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles series, featuring the same animation style as the 4Kids' movie, Turtles Forever. The basic plot for the shorts are the same as the original series. The shorts are replacing Minority Deformed Samurai Dragons.
  • Stick Around: 2-minute shorts of the live-action/animated series, Stick Around. The show is about the adventures of Stacey Stickler and Bradley Styme; imaginations (in 2D) and real-life (in live action). The animation's style is based on a children's cartoon drawing work.
  • George the Clues: A flash-animation series based on the creator's childhood. The show is about a teenager named Clementine who hangs out with his dim-witted neighbor, Larry (from Friends Man and Larry & Steve), teenaged teacher Mr. Young, friend Arnold Shortman and grouchy friend, Dan while learning how to skateboard in the suburb city.
  • Walnuts: A traditionally-animated series that is a parody of the Charlie Brown comics and television specials while also containing elements and spoofs of Fat Albert. The series stars the four main voice-cast: Jason Earles as Chucky Black, an unlucky 12-year old boy who cannot win at any competition, Greg Eagles as Teapot, an 11-year old boy determined to become a rap superstar, Cathy Lewis as Bouche, Teapot's best friend who knows more about the modern facts and Kwesai Boyake as Myrun, a 10-year old child genius who loves carrying his pocket hankey. The series replaces Tune the Jazz for the second season. The show's soundtrack features a combination of 1950's jazz rhythm-and-blues music and hip-hop rapping funkmusic. Greg Eagles provides the animation for the cartoon. The reason was due to the succedor of the Teapot pilot episode. Walnuts aired their final short after a long hiatus in the last episode.
  • Tiny'mon: An anime parody of the Pokemon franchise. The series concludes the adventures of Tinymon trainer Blast Ketchup (parody of Ash Ketchum) going on a quest to be the new Tiny'mon master along with his companions: Ed (parody of Max), a child prodigy who is like a little brother to Blast, Melody (parody of Misty), Blast's love interest who is the Coach Leader of the TinyCity leagues and Stone (parody of Brock), the Tiny'mon caretaker who is interest in Nurse Happy and Drill Sergent Hillary who are trying to defeat the evil Gang Airplane members Bonnie and Clyde from capturing the Tiny'mons. The show replaces Animania and is also based on a parody show from Johnny Test. Johnny himself will make cameo appearances in the shorts.
  • Firehouse Tales: A bizarre children's show about four leagues of firefighters saving their home town from distruction, parody to that of Rescue Heroes. The theme song is very catchy and the series is a rare series in the cartoon show.
  • West Wide Wroundup: A western's show, parodying The Lone Ranger. The show is about three cowboys and a Native-American protecting the Old West from evil criminals; Jessie & James, Butch & Cassidy and Bonnie & Clyde (named after real-life criminals). The cowboys are named after folk-tale heroes; Pecos (Bill), Paul (Bunyan) and John (Henry). The Indians name is Wyatt, named after Western star, Wyatt Earp.
  • Sketch It-Up: A multi-animation project that parodies many sitcom shows and the Comedy Central show, Drawn Together. The show is about eight famous cartoon characters living together in a house for six months to earn millions of dollars. The shorts later became a series picked up by Cartoon Network.
  • George Lopez and Sonic: Based on a fan-manga, the show is based on the 2001-2007 George Lopez series and the 2001 Sonic X series. The show is about the George Lopez characters being transported to the Sonic X dimension after Vic installed a radioactive television. The shorts only lasted for two episodes and the show fell due to copyrights with Lopez.
  • Dooper: A restaurant that served different items every sketch which is run by a man and his daughter Doreen (played by Amanda Bynes). Whatever was offered (i.e. ice cream, soup, sushi,cookie), was usually gross. Examples included spider crunch ice cream (with actual spiders), and underwear chowder soup. On occasion, a customer would ask "Hey, didn't this used to be a (sushi, cookie, soup, etc) restaurant?" The employees would respond that it "wasn't their thing" and say that they're now (weenie, cookie, sushi, etc.) people. In later episodes, they would say things like "I'll thank you never to mention that again." At the end of the skit, the customer tries a special sample that actually tastes good — but had a surprise. After hearing the name of the sample, they will ask why it was named that, upon which the customer would have some calamity related to the name of the dish happen to him, such as being attacked by a samurai upon trying a "Samurai roll", being punched by Abraham Lincoln upon trying "Lincoln Punch", or being crushed br a refrigerator upon trying "Refrigerator Crunch". A recurring gag is that the family's grandfather comes in from the back and the father responds "NOT NOW, GRANDPA". Grandpa usually responds to that comment with "FAILURE", which goes with their usually unsuccessful business.
  • Who Wants to Win a Bunch of Money?: A game show parody of Who Wants to Be a Millionaire hosted by Blib (voiced by Ryan Seacrest) and his sidekick, No-Siree-Bob the Horn-Honking Clown who communicates via bike-horn or foghorn, similar to Sideshow Bob from The Simpsons. The questions were fairly easy, with four choices as answers. Half of the answers usually did not have anything to do with the question. For example, when shown the answers for the question, "How many inches are in a foot?", two possible answers were "Pink" and "Meat". Whenever someone gives a question wrong, No Siree Bob honks the horn at someone's face.
  • Survival of the Grossest: A parody of the hit reality TV series Survivor, this time contestants were stranded in a strange location in a certain state (such as a bathtub in North Dakota or a parked car in aparking lot in Oklahoma). The contestants, usually characters from other recurring skits in the show, were forced to stay in the place and eat the disgusting cuisine that is being served by the nameless host. Who ever eats the disgusting food or stays the longest will win USD 1,000,000. Whoever left the wacky location would summon two guards to take them out of the location, and ultimately out of the game. When it came down to three or four contestants, the final three or four must vote one player out of the game. Many characters often annoy each other into leaving the game.
  • The Extremes: This sketch is about the Extreme family, a family of three who always take every little thing to an extreme. Whatever they feel, they seem to always overreact to it. For example, when eating pizza, the daughter begins crying hysterically, claiming she is sad that when they finish eating it, it will be gone. This exasperates everyone around the family.
  • Welcome To... (Object): A parody of some fashion or auction shop programming that involves interviews and brief clips of things based on the items (i.e. baby cribs, video games, TVs) featured a young child as the host. A rapper can be seen at the beginning of each episode of the sketch.
  • When...Attack: "When... Attack", hosted by Amanda Bynes, parodies dramas such as When Animals Attack!. Bynes introduces herself as some ridiculous but possibly famous character, then explains how a group of entities (such as cheerleaders, elderly women, The Brady Bunch, school mascots, and female Hula dancers) have been attacking people. She then shows the viewers two incidents of attacks, first played at normal speed, then in slow motion. The victims then appear in interviews, injured, distraught and sometimes repeating exactly what the host says. At the end, the host tells the viewers to call a number, usually something like, for example: "1-500-I-Just-Saw-_________-Attack-Some-Person-And-Now-I'm-Calling-This-Number-To-Report-What-I-Saw". The attackers then arrive in the studio, either assaulting the host or causing her to run away screaming. The attackers will then either proceed to attack the cameraman or dance, concluding the sketch. Amanda also shows little sympathy for the victims of the attack.
  • Cartoon-a-Long: A music video sketch introduced in the third season, animated by Turrner Broadcasting, as a parody of Boomerang's karaoke programming, Boomerang-a-Long. The sketch showcases several music videos performed live by the special guest star musician in the episode, including karaoke effects so children can sing along.
  • Surprising Shorts: A series of shorts that has been introduced in the third season. The sketch shows the short that is going to be presented in the episode due to the production change of the series from three shorts to two shorts (the first short will be presented at the beginning of the episode before the opening sequence plays). It was later changed, making the Surprising Shorts only showing one-shot shorts.
  • Flory and Mace: A Tom and Jerry parody cartoon that always appears in the Cartoon Factory shorts. The shorts are created by fictional animator Buddy Winkler who died from cancer so George and Harold have to follow his footsteps. The characters are mute like Tom&Jerry. The shorts are rarely presented in the previous two seasons but are now shown frequently as of the third season. Dan Castellaneta and Nancy Cartwright voices the duo in real-life but in the Cartoon Factory universe, man of 1,000 cartoon voices does it.
  • Lava: A series of 30-second cartoon shorts featuring random animals doing things. The short is controversal and is shown rarely due to copyrights. The opening sequence tends to scare viewers.
  • Spacecataz: Not to be confused with the ATHF shorts of the same name, the show features the shorts ment to represent the episode being shortened to two minutes, even sporting the theme song for the episoede. It replaced "Surprising Shorts" as the beginning act.
  • Japanese Banana: Based on the Chipmunks song, the cartoon is about an oriental banana named Rippenge who is a kung fu warrior in an Edo-period Japanese town with an Asian banana population. The cartoon was animated by Gosho Aoyama, who created Case Closed (Detective Conan in Japanese).
  • Sportoons: Originally a half-hour series and a short-series, a couple of episodes were linked for the series. The show is about anthromorphical animals such as cats, hippopotami, pigs, tigers and dogs play several kinds of sports such as basketball, American football, shot put, ice hockey, chess, karate, tennis and others. The cartoon has no dialogue, like Lava, Flory & Mace and many others.
  • Ancient Chinese Pantomime: A traditional animated black-and-white mockummercial that is about any situation involving people who are ethnictly Chinese. Chinese text appears at the beginning including a voiceover (voice of James Hong) speaking in a heavy Chinese accent saying (in Engrish) at the beginning "Back to present, Ancient Chinese Pantomime. Just for fun of it, (subject) tonight". The text translates to the English language of the subject. The subject would be any Western type food (Jello, Snickers) and a Chinese person would be seen in which the announcer says "Back to the present, Chinese type (object)" and taks about the situation in which the Chinese person is unable to eat the food, which the announcer describes the flavor and the problem solves, in which at the end the announcer says "So ends, Ancient Chinese Pantomime. It's pretty good commercial. No?" in which at the last scene, Chinese windchimes form the letters of the subject and them transforms to the logo with Chinese music playing. As it is a pantomime, none of the characters can talk, or even try, but a couple of episodes, some soundclips of them speaking (both Mandarin Chinese and English) can be heared.
  • North Playground: A cutout animation series that parodies Comedy Central's South Park. The show features the same animation style as the series but uses actual cutout animation than the computer animation used in South Park. The characters are animated with cutouts of construction paper and the talking quirly style, including the mis lip-sync, mocks the style of South Park. The similar humor from the show is used but is slightling lighter due to Cartoon Factory being friendly. The show is about four friends who have misadventures and make jokes named Ernie Cortman (parody of Eric Cartman), Korey Berkowski (parody of Kyle Broflovski), Stern March (parody of Stan Marsh) and Lenny McCarmip (parody of Kenny McCornmick). The theme song is actually the background music of the original series copying the lyrics and changing it to make it for children appropriate.
  • Funny Face: Japanese series about six friends who are cursed to become the fruits there descents love whenever they are in contact with cold water, similar to Ranma 1/2. The series have it's own show and it's based on the Funny Face drink-mix brand. The characters are Goofy Grape, a psyco, Injun Orange, a Native-American strongman, Freckleface Strawberry, a timid shy girl, Chinese Cherry, a redneck Chinese person, Loud Mouth Lime, a drunk commercialist and Rootin' Tootin' Raspberry, a Western cowboy/farmer.
  • Bob in a Bottle: An American series produced by Larry Schwarz' Animation Collective based on the 1970s anime series, Hakushon Daimao and the Saban dubbed of the same name. The series is about a boy named Joey who finds a bottle with a genie named Bob in it who only comes out when someone sneezes and the genie is a goofup. One of the last sketches newly made before the series ending and spun-off to their own series.
  • Murray on a Chase: Animated short made by Joe Murray Productions. A man named Murray and his dog Spunky tend to take out the garbage but a bulldog is standing their way. Kevin Wu, Carlos Alazraqui and Tom Kenny provide vocal effects for the cartoon. One of the last sketches newly made before the series ending and spun-off to their own series, making the pilot into a full 11-minute episode with the color scheme change and brand new footage to extend the time limit and new music scores to fit the series.
  • The Nutty Professors: A short made by Dreamworks, animated in 2D animation for the first time. This is a sequel to the 1963 and the Eddie Murphy films of the same name. The film is about Harold Kelp and Sheldon Klump, grandsons of professors Julius Kelp and Sherman Klump who invented a potion that alters someone's personality, who steals the elixer formula and they unleash their destructive alter-egos; Jack and Black Love. The short is based on the series of the same name. Drake Bell, Doc Shaw, Eddie Murphay and Jerry Lewis reprise their roles.


Season 1

The series originally was a television show about two cartoonists who had double lifes as students. The pilot episode was already made, six minutes long, in which George and Harold, who graduated from high school try to find an animation job. The pilot was later changed to be put in the premiere "Blast from Our Past" where they hit the animation studio live via a plane to Nickelodeon Studios where the CF show is being broadcasted and they play a recording of how they got the job (from the pilot).

Episode Name Short#1 Short#2 Short#3
Blast from Our Past Solomon Fix MooBeard the Cow Pirate Two Witch Sisters
Adventurers The Finster Finster Show Adventure Time (main short) Mind the Kitty
I Owe You Money Ivan the Unbearable Boneheads Tiffany
Rap It Up! Call Me Bessie! Teapot (main short) Hornswiggle
Happy Birthday: George and Harold Hero Heights Yaki & Yumi Gary Guitar
Bankruptcy Krunch and the Kid Bradwurst Dr. Froyd's Funny Farm
Lost in Translation The Bravest Warriors The Dangerous Duck Brothers Sparkles and Gloom
Game Dude Advance vs. the Onion Wonder The Infinitie Gorath Kyle + Rosemary (main short) Garlic Boy (main short)
Pizza Delivery for Cartoons Flavio (main short) SamSquatch Girls on the Go

Season 2

This season features new animation and a brand new opening sequence. The season also concludes the end of the Amanda Show genre of the series and the last appearance of the Sesame Street end theme on "Cheese and Crackers". The episode "Japanese Fighter Fighter-Megazone" was originally the series finale as it features five shorts instead of three, at the end in which Harold gets chased by footballers and the end credits are back to the Amanda Show end theme but are extended, but because of popular demand, the show got renewed for the third season.

Episode Name Short#1 Short#2 Short#3
I am Calling the Cops Victor the Delivery Dog Bronk and Bongo Thorn Cat
Graffiti Sugarfoot Dugly Uckling's Quest Dr. Dee & Bit Boy
Schooled Super Don Joe Jr. Six Monsters (main short) Ratzafraz
Haroldboy and George-George Squirly Town Fanboy (main short) HandyCat
Janken Uncle Grandpa Regular Show (main short) Manny & Khan
Classic Cartoons since 1921 ChalkZone Blotto (main short) Kameleon Kid
Chalk Animation Girl with the head coming off Garbage Boy Little Freaks
Cheese and Crackers Action League Now: Derailroad Sniz and Fondue: Mod Stylin Off-Beats: Tommy's Song
Japanese Fighter-Fighter Mangazone Too much shorts too much shorts too much shorts

Season 3: All That!

This season features the brand new All That! genre of the cartoon series because of scheduling troubles and revamping the series, such as changing animations for a more cheaper animation cost. Due to controversys with Roberto Gomez Bolanos (creator of El Chavo) that the Quesado shorts were an unauthorized parody of his works, the Quesado cartoon shorts came to an end of the third season in which at the episode "Back and Badder than Eva!" made there last appearance. The common tagline "Buenas noches ninos" that appears at the end of the series appeared for the last time on "Cartoon 101" and was removed due to conserns. This season is the last season to feature three shorts per episode which is limited to one short per episode in the next one.

Episodes Name Short#1 Short#2 Short#3
Back and Badder than Eva! Flavio The Kitty and Bobo Show Prickles
Cartoon 101 Mime for a Day Hero Heights Naive Man from Lolliland
The Creator Strikes Back Garbage Boy Patchhead Girls on the Go
Dennis Duck Betty Boop Koko the Clown Popeye
Adventures to Space Patchhead JetCat: Sacred Identidy JetCat: Lunchtime
Tweeterbell, Tweets. No Short No Short No Short
George and Harold's Excellent Adventure No Short No Short No Short
Spongeorge Haroldpants (crossover with Spongebob) No Short No Short No Short
DMV Brother's Tiki Sniz and Fondue Action Leauge Now
Lost and Found in Translation Clips of Power Rangers Clips of Big Bad Beetleborgs

Clips of Viewtiful Joe

Season 4

The season has the All That genre and Surprising Shorts are given the title for the short per episode. The show remains unchanged. The next season featured a brand new super deformed genre and featured adventures outside the series but the opening sequence still plays and it's known as season five.

Episodes Name Surprising Shorts
PayPhone Issues Moobeard
E Pluribus Harold Kyle + Rosemary
So You Think You Can Dance? Garbage Boy
Happy Toony Fun Time in Japan Fuzzball
Ole West Stewie the Dogboy
Episode 34 Jetcat
Better than the Poke in the Eye Jetcat
C-A-R-T-O-O-N Jetcat
Whatever Happened to George & Harold? Jetcat
Writers Block Patchhead
Пан Ран Hana Десет Patchhead
Seltzer Ziz (gueststar: Richard Simmons) Randy's Incredible Big Top
Now with more Flava (gueststar: Busta Rhymes) The Little Freaks
Holdeth the Pickle, Holdeth the Lettuce Lava
A Midsummer's Nice Dream Lava
A Silent Episode Lava
Mi Casa, Esu George y Harold Lava
El Dia de los Muertos los Stupidos Angela Anaconda
La Cage Aux Winkler Angela Anaconda
Journal of an Animator The Girl With her Head Coming Off
Showboatment The Brothers Tiki
Chock Full o Cartoons Race Rabbit
Cramming Cartoons since 1971 Untalkative Bunny
China in a Dish Amelia & Iodine
Mitsuki Butterfly Emmett Freddy
The Stolen Cartoons Stewie the Dog Boy
Hospital Ratzafratz
George After Dentist Finster and Finster Show
Interns Adventure Time
Welcome to my brand new Show Teapot
Do you really want to leave me? Kyle + Rosemary
Yakashima mo Nataka Garlic Boy
Ransoms 6 Monsters
Best of Both Worlds (first use of live-action on the show) Hero Heights
Just Chillin' Sparkls and Gloom
Samsquatchersize Hornswiggle
Available on 2-D, 3-D and 5-D Two Witch Sisters
Meafloat Moobeard
Mascot Madness

Solomon Fix

Super Deformed Animated Episodes

  • The DVD
  • The Prom
  • The Bathroom
  • The Fight
  • The Dance
  • The Date
  • The Funeral
  • The Party
  • The Company
  • The Lunch
  • The Birthday
  • The Yellow
  • The GI
  • The Kung Fu Warriors
  • The Sunshine
  • The Moon
  • The Spoon
  • The Dinner
  • The Secret
  • The Prankster
  • The Website
  • The Intellegents
  • The Scientist
  • The Juice
  • The Birth of a Salesman
  • The Text
  • The Cheese
  • The Spill
  • The Santa
  • The Christmas
  • The Easter
  • The Halloween (final episode of the chibi shorts)

Season 5: The Final Chapter

This is the last season of the series before the series ending. The 100th episode premieres in the season and additional episodes. The "Surprising Shorts" tagline was removed in the episode and went back to it's original first and second season format.

Episode Title Short#1 Short#2 Short#3 Aired
The Whole Shabang SolomonFix MooBeard Witch Sisters Yes
Cartoon Factory: 100th Episode Reunion Special Finster-Finser Show Adventure-Time Hornswiggle Yes
Videogamilization Six Monsters Kyle+Rosemary Golrath Yes
Party Like it's 3009 Ratzafratz Thom Cat Fanboy Yes
With Extra Cheese Krunch and the Kid Bradwurst Dr. Froyd's Funny Farm Yes
Sushimi Ivan the Unbearable Boneheads Tiffany Yes
My Left Leg Went Away Call Me Bessie Teapot Hornswiggle Yes
Closure Solomon Fix, Hero Heights, Adventure Time Teapot, Fanboy, Six Monsters MooBeard, Ratzafratz, Two Witch Sisters Yes


  • Warner Bros. Entertainment
  • Tollin/Robbins Production (2011-2012;2012-present) For the first season, a soundclip was played during the logo which is Penelope Taynt saying "Amanda Please". In the third season, the soundclip was by Kenan saying to Kel "Hey Clavis, wake up! The show is over." with Kel responding "Oh yeah, Kick it.".
  • Frederator Studios
  • Billinfold Inc.
  • Aniplex (2011-2012) The production of the series ended in 2012 after production for the fifth season has ended.
  • Sesame Workshop (2012-2012) The company was not credited and left for Electric Company.
  • Schneider's Bakery (2012) The company sold the project to do more live-action productions like iCarly
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