The following is a list of episodes for the Warner Bros. and Amblin Entertainment animated television series Animaniacs. The series first premiered on Fox Kids on September 13, 1993. It would later air on Kids' WB from September 9, 1995, until the series finale aired on November 14, 1998, after 99 episodes.
A feature-length direct-to-video film, Wakko's Wish, was released on December 21, 1999. The series also had a spin-off series Pinky and the Brain, which premiered on September 9, 1995, and concluded on November 14, 1998.
|First aired||Last aired||Network|
|1||171||65||September 13, 1993||May 23, 1994||Fox (Fox Kids)|
|2||12||4||September 10, 1994||November 12, 1994|
|3||46||13||September 9, 1995||February 24, 1996||The WB (Kids' WB)|
|4||22||8||September 7, 1996||November 16, 1996|
|5||23||9||September 8, 1997||November 14, 1998|
|Wakko's Wish||December 21, 1999||Direct-to-video|
The segments indicate in colors by which characters starred in them:
|Title||Directed by||Written by||Original air date|
|1||1||"De-Zanitized!"||Rusty Mills & Dave Marshall||Paul Rugg||September 13, 1993|
|"The Monkey Song"||Gary Hartle & Rich Arons||Written by : Norman Span & Irving Burgie (uncredited respectively)|
Adapted by : Tom Ruegger
|"Nighty-Night Toon"||Rusty Mills||Nicholas Hollander|
(1.) Dr. Scratchansniff relates the story of how he first met the Warners after they finally escaped and once tried to make the Warners less zany with psychoanalysis.|
(2.) In a parody of Harry Belafonte's song "Monkey", the Warners and Dr. Scratchansniff sing about their tumultuous relationship.
(3.) In a parody of the children's book Goodnight Moon, each of the Animaniacs characters is wished a good night's sleep.
|2||2||"Yakko's World"||Rusty Mills||Randy Rogel||September 14, 1993|
|"Cookies for Einstein"||Alfred Gimeno||Paul Rugg|
|"Win Big"||Dave Marshall & Rusty Mills||Story by : Tom Ruegger|
Teleplay by : Peter Hastings
(1.) Yakko sings a song to the tune of the "Mexican Hat Dance" listing the nations of the world.|
(2.) As scouts in 1905 Switzerland, the Warners attempt to sell cookies to Albert Einstein and accidentally help him discover the mass-energy conversion formula (mistakenly referred to as the formula for his theory of relativity).
(3.) Brain competes on the trivia game show Gyp-Parody! to win enough money to buy the final part of a device that he is building to take over the world.
|3||3||"H.M.S. Yakko"||Michael Gerard||Paul Rugg||September 15, 1993|
|"Slappy Goes Walnuts"||Jon McClenehan & Spike Brandt||Sherri Stoner|
|"Yakko's Universe"||Alfred Gimeno||Randy Rogel|
(1.) The Warners trespass on the beach of the evil pirate Captain Mel. He angrily tries to get them to leave.|
(2.) Slappy tries to get some walnuts in a yard guarded by her nemesis, Doug the Dog, to make walnut fig dough for her nephew Skippy.
(3.) Yakko sings a song about the relative vastness of space from one person to the entire universe.
|4||4||"Hooked on a Ceiling"||Rusty Mills||Story by : Tom Ruegger|
Teleplay by : Gordon Bressack & Charles M. Howell IV
|September 16, 1993|
|"Goodfeathers: The Beginning"||Greg Reyna||Deanna Oliver|
(1.) Michelangelo paints the ceiling of the Sistine Chapel, which is nearly ruined and fixed by the Warners, who are offended by all the naked people on it.|
(2.) Squit must find the Godpigeon some food to become a Goodfeather.
|5||5||"Taming of the Screwy"||Alfred Gimeno||Peter Hastings, Earl Kress & Tom Ruegger||September 17, 1993|
|Plotz has invited over some very important foreign investors to a studio party, and Dr. Scratchansniff must train the Warners to have good manners so that they can attend.|
|6||6||"Temporary Insanity"||Michael Gerard||Paul Rugg||September 20, 1993|
|"Operation: Lollipop"||Barry Caldwell||Peter Hastings|
|"What Are We?"||Michael Gerard||Randy Rogel|
(1.) When Plotz's secretary gets sick, he accidentally hires Yakko, Wakko, and Dot as replacements.|
(2.) After Mindy receives a lollipop, she gets into trouble when the lollipop sticks to the side of a mail truck and she pursues it, with Buttons in tow trying to keep her safe.
(3.) The Warners are hypnotized by Dr. Scratchansniff to make them less zany. Dr. Scratchansniff fails and asks them what they are, leading the Warners to offer a number of suggestions through song.
|7||7||"Piano Rag"||Michael Gerard||Nicholas Hollander||September 21, 1993|
|"When Rita Met Runt"||Sherri Stoner|
(1.) Dr. Scratchansniff, Ralph, and Hello Nurse chase after the Warners, so they hide in a piano concert until the coast is clear.|
(2.) Rita and Runt meet in an animal shelter, where they decide to bust out and find a real home.
|8||8||"The Big Candy Store"||Jon McClenahan||Story by : Sherri Stoner & Paul Rugg|
Teleplay by : Paul Rugg
|September 22, 1993|
|"Bumbie's Mom"||Jon McClenahan & Barry Caldwell||Sherri Stoner|
(1.) The Warners visit Ferman Flaxseed's candy store and give him a hard time.|
(2.) After Skippy is traumatized by Bumbie's mother's death in Bumbie, the Dearest Deer, Slappy tries to teach him that "no one really dies in cartoons" by having him visit the cartoon actress who played the part, her old friend Vina Walleen.
|9||9||"Wally Llama"||Kirk Tingblad||Paul Rugg||September 23, 1993|
|"Where Rodents Dare"||Greg Reyna & Dave Marshall||Peter Hastings & Tom Ruegger|
(1.) Wally Llama, the wisest creature in the world, vows to stop answering questions after being asked too many stupid ones. However, the Warners have a very pressing question that Wally does not know the answer to.|
(2.) Brain plans to freeze all the leaders of the world with his new invention when they are at an international peace conference in the Swiss Alps.
|10||10||"King Yakko"||Alfred Gimeno & Dave Marshall||Peter Hastings||September 24, 1993|
|Yakko inherits the throne of Anvilania, a small kingdom best known as the world's largest producer of anvils, and eventually he and his siblings take on the evil dictator Umlott, who wants to take control of the kingdom.|
|11||11||"No Pain, No Painting"||Alfred Gimeno & Dave Marshall||Peter Hastings||September 27, 1993|
|"Les Miseranimals"||Gary Hartle & Rich Arons||Deanna Oliver|
(1.) In 1905, the Warners arrive at the Paris home of the famous artist Pablo Picasso. They want to help him paint and annoy him so much that he decides to let them paint while he relaxes.|
(2.) Runt Val Runt, a rebellious dog in the French Revolution in Paris, helps Rita and other captured cats get free from a future of being cooked into pies. Loosely based on the Broadway musical Les Misérables.
|12||12||"Garage Sale of the Century"||Alfred Gimeno||Story by : Tom Ruegger & Paul Rugg|
Teleplay by : Earl Kress
|September 28, 1993|
|"West Side Pigeons"||Barry Caldwell, Greg Reyna & Dave Marshall||Deanna Oliver|
(1.) Papa Bear is having a garage sale and refuses to give any refunds, but runs into problems when the Warners take the expression too literally and try to buy his garage.|
(2.) In an avian parody of West Side Story, the Goodfeathers are having a rivalry with a group of sparrows when Squit falls in love with Carloota, the sister of a rival sparrow.
|13||13||"Hello Nice Warners"||Alfred Gimeno||Paul Rugg||September 29, 1993|
|"La Behemoth"||Gary Hartle & Dave Marshall||Nicholas Hollander|
|"Little Old Slappy from Pasadena"||Michael Gerard & Dave Marshall||Tom Minton|
(1.) While running away from Ralph, the Warners get hired by a Jerry Lewis-based comedy director for his film, leading to a clash of comedic styles. Soon, the Warners end up directing, giving the director the worst day of his life.|
(2.) When their giraffe maid quits over a misunderstanding, the Hip Hippos are forced to do their own housework with disastrous results.
(3.) To the famous Jan and Dean song, Slappy speedily drives her brand-new car all over town to deliver a letter.
|14||14||"La La Law"||Michael Gerard & Rich Arons||Paul Rugg||September 30, 1993|
|"Cat on a Hot Steel Beam"||Barry Caldwell & Greg Reyna||Barry Caldwell|
(1.) When Dr. Scratchansniff gets a parking ticket, he goes to court to fight it. The Warners act as his lawyers and frustrate the judge with their hijinks.|
(2.) Mindy follows a kitten into a dangerous construction site and Buttons follows in an attempt to return her to safety.
|15||15||"Space-Probed"||Gary Hartle, Dave Marshall & Rich Arons||John P. McCann||October 1, 1993|
|"Battle for the Planet"||Alfred Gimeno||Peter Hastings|
(1.) The Warners are abducted by aliens and taken aboard their spaceship where their hijinks begin to annoy the aliens.|
(2.) Brain wants to take over the world by tricking people into thinking that aliens are invading Earth and having them flee the cities in a panic.
|16||16||"Chalkboard Bungle"||Rusty Mills||Story by : Tom Ruegger & Paul Rugg|
Teleplay by : Paul Rugg
|October 4, 1993|
|"Hurray for Slappy"||Rusty Mills||John P. McCann|
|"The Great Wakkorotti: The Master and His Music"||Jeffery DeGrandis||Written by : Tom Ruegger|
Music adapted by : Russell Brower
(1.) The studio hires a new teacher named Miss Flamiel to teach the Warners but despite her best efforts, she meets only with frustration and is unable to teach them anything.|
(2.) Slappy goes to a banquet held in her honor to receive an award while her old nemeses (Walter Wolf, Sid the Squid, and Beanie the Brain-Dead Bison) plot revenge for years of torment by her.
(3.) Wakko belches The Blue Danube by Johann Strauss.
|17||17||"Roll Over, Beethoven"||Michael Gerard||Paul Rugg||October 5, 1993|
|"The Cat and the Fiddle"||Alfred Gimeno||Nicholas Hollander|
(1.) As chimney sweeps, the Warners annoy Ludwig van Beethoven, and accidentally give him inspiration for his Fifth Symphony.|
(2.) In 1690s Italy, a violinist named Stradivarius takes a stray cat (Rita) in so that he can make violin strings out of her "catgut".
|18||18||"Pavlov's Mice"||Michael Gerard||Story by : John P. McCann, Tom Ruegger & Sherri Stoner|
Teleplay by : John P. McCann
|October 6, 1993|
|"Chicken Boo-Ryshnikov"||Michael Gerard||Deanna Oliver|
|"Nothing But the Tooth"||Greg Reyna||Deanna Oliver & Paul Rugg|
(1.) In turn of the century Russia, Brain plans to take over the world by stealing the crown jewels of Russia, but faces one setback: he and Pinky have been conditioned by psychiatrist Ivan Pavlov.|
(2.) In New York, Boo is mistaken for a ballet dancer and dances in a performance of Tchaikovsky's Swan Lake.
(3.) Rasputin has a toothache preventing him from hypnotizing Tsar Nicholas. Unfortunately for him, the Warners are his dentists.
|19||19||"Meatballs or Consequences"||Greg Reyna||John P. McCann||October 7, 1993|
|"A Moving Experience"||Rusty Mills & Dave Marshall||Peter Hastings|
(1.) During a visit to Sweden, the Warners run afoul of Death, who tries to bring Wakko to the realm of the dead after he eats one too many Swedish meatballs during a contest. To save him, Yakko and Dot challenge Death to a game of checkers.|
(2.) The Hip Hippos head to New York to find a trendy new place to live.
|20||20||"Hearts of Twilight"||Alfred Gimeno||Paul Rugg||October 11, 1993|
|"The Boids"||Michael Gerard||Deanna Oliver|
(1.) A crazy film director (based on Jerry Lewis and Marlon Brando) is millions of dollars over budget, so Plotz sends the Warners out to stop him.|
(2.) The Goodfeathers are hired as stunt birds for The Boids. They try to keep their jobs, but the shoot turns out to be harder than they expected.
|21||21||"The Flame"||Barry Caldwell||Story by : Tom Ruegger|
Teleplay by : Nicholas Hollander & Tom Ruegger
|October 12, 1993|
|"Wakko's America"||Alfred Gimeno||Story by : Tom Ruegger & Paul Rugg|
Teleplay by : Gordon Bressack, Charles M. Howell IV & Paul Rugg
|"Davy Omelette"||Rusty Mills & Ron Fleischer||Randy Rogel & Tom Ruegger|
|"Four Score and Seven Migraines Ago"||Rusty Mills||Deanna Oliver|
(1.) The Flame lights the room where Thomas Jefferson writes the United States Declaration of Independence.|
(2.) In a Jeopardy!-style game in Miss Flamiel's classroom, Wakko has to name the 50 states and their capitols, but fails to put his answer in the form of a question, instead putting it in the form of a song to the tune of "Turkey in the Straw".
(3.) Boo is mistaken for the frontiersman Davy Omelette. He helps a number of pioneers who are being attacked by a bear.
(4.) On a train to Gettysburg, Pennsylvania, the Warners help Abraham Lincoln write the opening of the Gettysburg Address.
|22||22||"Guardin' the Garden"||Michael Gerard & Spike Brandt||Story by : Earl Kress & Tom Ruegger|
Teleplay by : Nicholas Hollander & Sherri Stoner
|October 13, 1993|
|"Plane Pals"||Rusty Mills & Kirk Tingblad||Story by : Tom Ruegger and John P. McCann|
Teleplay by : John P. McCann
(1.) Slappy protects Adam and Eve from eating an apple in the Garden of Eden, just as a snake tries to grab it and tempt them to do so.|
(2.) Onboard a plane, the Warners annoy tightwad Ivan Blosky who is forced to sit by them because of a computer error.
|23||23||"Be Careful What You Eat"||–||Randy Rogel (lyrics)||October 15, 1993|
|"Up the Crazy River"||Alfred Gimeno||Nicholas Hollander|
|"Ta Da Dump, Ta Da Dump, Ta Da Dump Dump Dump"||Greg Reyna||Story by : Tom Ruegger|
Teleplay by : Charles M. Howell IV
(1.) The Warners sing about the names of the ingredients in a carton of ice cream and a candy bar.|
(2.) When Mindy chases a butterfly into a rain forest that is being cut down for wood, Buttons follows and attempts to protect her.
(3.) Bobby and Squit must help Pesto when he gets his head caught in a plastic six-pack ring while rummaging through garbage.
|24||24||"Opportunity Knox"||Michael Gerard||Tom Minton||October 18, 1993|
|"Wings Take Heart"||Alfred Gimeno||Nicholas Hollander|
(1.) Brain wants to steal all of the gold in Fort Knox as part of his latest plan to take over the world.|
(2.) When a moth and a butterfly fall in love, they head to the city, leading to disaster.
|25||25||"Hercule Yakko"||Rusty Mills & Dave Marshall||Peter Hastings||October 19, 1993|
|"Home on De-Nile"||Rusty Mills||Stephen Hibbert|
|"A Midsummer Night's Dream"||Rusty Mills||Deanna Oliver|
(1.) The detective Warners go in search of Marita's missing jewel on a cruise ship filled with "the unusual suspects" (Slappy, Minerva, and Pinky and the Brain).|
(2.) Rita gets adopted by Cleopatra, and Runt saves her after he finds out that Rita is about to be sacrificed.
(3.) The Warners perform a unique interpretation of William Shakespeare's A Midsummer Night's Dream.
|26||26||"Testimonials"||–||–||October 22, 1993|
|"Babblin' Bijou"||Jeffery DeGrandis||Tom Minton|
|"Potty Emergency"||Rusty Mills||Paul Rugg|
|"Sir Yaksalot"||Barry Caldwell||Paul Rugg|
(Wraparounds.) Several old-time film stars talk about their encounters with the Warners and how Milton Berle hated Yakko.|
(1.) An old black-and-white cartoon where Dot goes into films (literally) to find the man of her dreams.
(2.) In the midst of watching a scary sci-fi film, Wakko drinks too much soda and scrambles to find an available bathroom. Even after he finds a toilet in his "gag bag", his quest to relieve himself goes from bad to worse when he cannot find any privacy.
(3.) King Arthur recruits the Warners to save Camelot from a robot dragon created by Pinky and the Brain.
|27||27||"You Risk Your Life"||Alfred Gimeno||Paul Rugg||October 25, 1993|
|"I Got Yer Can"||Alfred Gimeno||Sherri Stoner|
|"Jockey for Position"||Lenord Robinson and Dave Marshall||Peter Hastings|
(1.) Yakko hosts a game show similar in style and feel to Groucho Marx's You Bet Your Life.|
(2.) A discarded soda can sparks an escalating, one-sided battle of wits between Slappy and her conceited neighbor, Candie Chipmunk.
(3.) To win funds for his latest world-conquering scheme, Brain enters the Kentucky Derby, but Pinky's meddling alters the outcome of the race in an unexpected manner.
|28||28||"Moby or Not Moby"||Michael Gerard||John P. McCann||October 26, 1993|
|"Mesozoic Mindy"||Greg Reyna||Nicholas Hollander|
|"The Good, the Boo and the Ugly"||Greg Reyna||Deanna Oliver, Nicholas Hollander, Peter Hastings and Paul Rugg|
(1.) The Warners protect the legendary Moby-Dick from the wrath of Captain Ahab.|
(2.) In the Stone Age, cavegirl Mindy gets in trouble and Buttons rescues her.
(3.) Boo finds himself as a sheriff in the midst of a spaghetti Western.
|29||29||"Draculee, Draculaa"||Michael Gerard and Byron Vaughns||John P. McCann||October 29, 1993|
(1.) In an attempt to head towards their ancestral home of Pennsylvania (since their parents are the pencils that drew them), the Warners end up at the estate of Count Dracula in Transylvania.|
(2.) Rita and Runt are being chased by a mad scientist who wants the idiot dog's brain for her own experiments.
|30||30||"Hot, Bothered and Bedeviled"||Rusty Mills||Story by : Tom Ruegger|
Teleplay by : John P. McCann
|October 30, 1993|
|"Moon Over Minerva"||Alfred Gimeno||Nicholas Hollander|
|"Skullhead Boneyhands"||Michael Gerard||Deanna Oliver|
(1.) Lost once again, the Warners end up in the fiery realm of Hades, where they end up giving Satan his own eternal torment.|
(2.) A melancholic Minerva avoids the come-ons of geeky Wilfred Wolf, until the full moon brings out the real wolf in both of them.
(3.) In a parody of Tim Burton's Edward Scissorhands, Mr. Skullhead is adopted and finds acceptance in a suburban family.
|31||31||"O Silly Mio"||Gary Hartle, Audu Paden and Dave Marshall||Randy Rogel and Paul Rugg||November 1, 1993|
|"Puttin' on the Blitz"||Greg Reyna||Story by : Tom Ruegger and Nicholas Hollander|
Teleplay by : Nicholas Hollander
|"The Great Wakkorotti: The Summer Concert"||Jeffery DeGrandis||Written by : Tom Ruegger|
Music adapted by : Russell Brower (uncredited)
(1.) After witnessing their stained-glass window get destroyed by opera singer Madame Bruntvin, the Warners torment her in their own variations on Carmen.|
(2.) In the midst of the Nazi invasion of Poland, Rita and Runt help a little girl reunite with her father while avoiding the enemy (and Newt, a tenacious dachshund).
(3.) Wakko belches Dance of the Hours.
|32||32||"Chairman of the Bored"||Rusty Mills and Chris Brandt||Tom Minton, Tom Ruegger, Paul Rugg and Sherri Stoner||November 2, 1993|
|"Planets Song"||Rusty Mills||Paul Rugg|
|"Astro-Buttons"||Gary Hartle and Rich Arons||Nicholas Hollander|
(1.) The Warners are tortured going through the longest, most boring one-sided conversation of their lives courtesy of a drone-voiced man, Francis "Pip" Pumphandle, that they meet at a party.|
(2.) Yakko sings about the planets in the Solar System.
(3.) Buttons and Mindy are part of a space colony, and Buttons goes after Mindy when she chases after her ball.
|33||33||"Cartoons in Wakko's Body"||–||–||November 3, 1993|
|"Noah's Lark"||Greg Reyna||Nicholas Hollander (as Shecky Hollander), Tom Ruegger (as Dr. Plotz Ruegger) and Sherri Stoner (as Boom-Boom Stoner)|
|"The Big Kiss"||Alfred Gimeno||Deanna Oliver|
|"Hiccup"||Dave Marshall||Deanna Oliver|
(Wraparounds.) In a running gag throughout the episode, Wakko has various medical maladies caused by cartoons that are inside him.|
(1.) Noah (who looks and sounds like Richard Lewis) is instructed by God to build an ark for the Great Flood and gather animals two-by-two, including the Hip Hippos.
(2.) Boo is a leading actor who delivers the money shot kiss in a film without anyone knowing that he is a giant chicken.
(3.) Squit gets a case of the hiccups, forcing the other Goodfeathers to come up with different ways to get rid of them.
|34||34||"Clown and Out"||Alfred Gimeno||Nicholas Hollander and Paul Rugg||November 4, 1993|
|"Bubba Bo Bob Brain"||Gary Hartle, Audu Paden & Dave Marshall||Sherri Stoner|
(1.) Mr. Plotz hires a clown (who looks and sounds like the Jerry Lewis-esque Mr. Director) for Wakko's birthday party, but Plotz learns from Dr. Scratchansniff that, like him, Wakko has a bad fear of clowns, resulting in the clown being battered and bruised.|
(2.) Brain becomes a country-western star to plant hypnotic suggestions for world domination. But the main problem in his rise to fame: Pinky keeps screwing up his stage name.
|35||35||"Very Special Opening"||–||–||November 5, 1993|
|"In the Garden of Mindy"||Greg Reyna||John P. McCann|
|"No Place Like Homeless"||Greg Reyna||John P. McCann|
|"Katie Ka-Boo"||Greg Reyna||Nicholas Hollander and Deanna Oliver|
|"Baghdad Cafe"||Lenord Robinson||John P. McCann|
(Cold opening.) The Warners announce that this will be a very special episode because all of the usual character pairings have been mixed up. They sing the song "Animaniacs Stew".|
(1.) Brain ends up replacing Buttons, as he tries to prepare a plan for world domination, all the while watching over Mindy's mischief. Back at the lab, Pinky has to share the cage with Rita, and is swallowed whole.
(2.) Runt and Pesto find a home with a kind old woman who does not like pigeons.
(3.) Katie discovers the hard way that her boyfriend is actually Boo.
(4.) Dot and Slappy switch places, as Dot loses her temper after being called "Dottie", while the Warners (and Slappy) pay a visit to Sodarn Insane (a parody of Saddam Hussein).
|36||36||"Critical Condition"||Audu Paden and Jon McClenahan||Tom Ruegger||November 8, 1993|
|"The Three Muska-Warners"||Audu Paden||Sherri Stoner|
(1.) After film critics Hisskill and Eggbert (parodies of Siskel & Ebert) criticized her cartoons on a review show, Slappy decides to get revenge: first by blowing up their home, then by sabotaging their latest film viewing.|
(2.) In France, the Warners, as the Three Musketeers, protect King Henry III from the threat of "the Viper", who is slated to arrive at the royal palace at 11:30 PM.
|37||37||"Dough Dough Boys"||Greg Reyna||Story by : John P. McCann and Tom Ruegger|
Teleplay by : John P. McCann
|November 9, 1993|
|"Boot Camping"||Rusty Mills||Nicholas Hollander and John P. McCann|
|"General Boo-Regard"||Alfred Gimeno||Deanna Oliver and John P. McCann|
(1.) The Goodfeathers (as carrier pigeons) deliver an important message through a World War I battlefield.|
(2.) The Warners head for summer camp but wind up in basic training instead, leading to chaos, confusion and an angry drill sergeant.
(3.) Boo leads the Southern Rebels of the American Civil War.
|38||38||"Spell-Bound"||Rusty Mills and Dave Marshall||John P. McCann||November 10, 1993|
|Pinky and Brain go on a quest to get the last ingredient for a spell needed to help them take over the world.|
|39||39||"Smitten with Kittens"||Alfred Gimeno, Dave Marshall||Deanna Oliver||November 11, 1993|
|"Alas Poor Skullhead"||–||–|
|"White Gloves"||Rusty Mills||Nicholas Hollander|
(1.) Rita and Runt find a litter of "puppies" that cling to the stray cat as their mother.|
(2.) Yakko recites a monologue from William Shakespeare's Hamlet, while Wakko plays Horatio and digs and Dot translates.
(3.) As Wakko plays piano in the water tower, his gloves run off and have an adventure of their own.
|40||40||"Fair Game"||Bob Kline||Peter Hastings||November 12, 1993|
|"Puppet Rulers"||Barry Caldwell and Dave Marshall||Story by : Peter Hastings|
Teleplay by : Tom Minton
(1.) Ned Flat has the Warners compete on his game show "Quiz Me Quick" where they drive him bonkers.|
(2.) An advertisement about a device that slaps people, commonly used by Slappy.
(3.) In the 1950s, Pinky and Brain join the cast of a kids' puppet show called Time for Meany to influence the baby-boomer generation to follow them in the future.
|41||41||"Buttermilk, It Makes a Body Bitter"||–||–||November 15, 1993|
|"Broadcast Nuisance"||Greg Reyna and Kirk Tingblad||Gordon Bressack and Charles M. Howell IV|
|"Raging Bird"||Lenord Robinson||Deanna Oliver|
(1.) A short milk ad parody about why Slappy drinks buttermilk.|
(2.) TV newsanchor Dan Anchorman refuses to tip the Warners for his lunch, leading to one on-the-air humiliation after another.
(3.) Bobby trains to fight a tough bird to impress a beautiful bird in his fighting ability.
|42||42||"Animator's Alley"||–||–||November 16, 1993|
|"Can't Buy a Thrill"||Michael Gerard and Dave Marshall||Peter Hastings|
|"Hollywoodchuck"||Greg Reyna||Paul Rugg|
(Wraparounds.) The Warners are stuck on a forum show with an old Warner Bros. animator named Cappy "Cap" Barnhouse, who keeps falling asleep as he reminisces about his time at the studio.|
(1.) The Hip Hippos try to improve their boring lives by going on a dangerous vacation.
(2.) Charlton "Baynarts" Woodchuck gets a job in Hollywood in a film while getting severely injured in the process.
|43||43||"Of Nice and Men"||Michael Gerard||Randy Rogel and Sherri Stoner||November 17, 1993|
|"What a Dump"||Barry Caldwell||Randy Rogel|
|"Survey Ladies"||Rusty Mills||Deanna Oliver and Sherri Stoner|
(1.) Runt gets adopted and finds himself taking care of a rabbit farm, while Rita is relegated to rat hunting.|
(2.) Buttons chases Mindy through a landfill and recycling center when she tries to retrieve her favorite old doll, which has been thrown out with the trash.
(3.) While trying to find a birthday present for Dr. Scratchansniff at the mall, the Warners keep running into two relentless and persistent survey ladies asking them questions about beans and George Wendt.
|44||44||"Useless Facts"||–||–||November 18, 1993|
|"The Senses Song"||Greg Reyna||Story by : Tom Ruegger|
Music and lyrics by : Randy Rogel
|"The World Can Wait"||Alfred Gimeno||Peter Hastings|
|"Kiki's Kitten"||Gary Hartle and Audu Paden||Deanna Oliver|
(Wraparounds.) Yakko reveals pieces of completely useless information.|
(1.) The Warners sing about the senses – the usual five, plus several others.
(2.) Brain gives up his world domination plans for one night so that he can woo Billie, who is, it turns out, more attracted to Pinky than to him.
(3.) A research gorilla unexpectedly adopts Rita, while Runt just sleeps through the whole thing.
|45||45||"Windsor Hassle"||Alfred Gimeno, Jon McClenahan and Jeff Siergey||Lisa Malone, Kate Donohue and Paul Rugg||November 19, 1993|
|"...And Justice for Slappy"||Rusty Mills and Jon McClenahan||John P. McCann|
(1.) The Warners work with Elizabeth II to restore Windsor Castle after the 1992 fire that destroyed it.|
(2.) Slappy is put on trial for assaulting Walter Wolf, who actually assaulted her first. When she is found innocent, Walter brutally attacks the attorney, who turns out to be his grandson.
|46||46||"Turkey Jerky"||Gary Hartle||Peter Hastings and Tom Ruegger||November 22, 1993|
|"Wild Blue Yonder"||Alfred Gimeno||Nicholas Hollander|
(1.) The Native American Warners protect their pet turkey Mr. Gobble from Myles Standish, who wants him for a Thanksgiving dinner.|
(2.) A newly-hatched bird tries to find its mother and ends up following a stealth bomber.
|47||47||"Video Review"||Michael Gerard||Randy Rogel, Sherri Stoner and Tom Minton||November 23, 1993|
|"When Mice Ruled the Earth"||Greg Reyna||Gordon Bressack|
(1.) The Warners have fun at a video store where the film covers come to life.|
(2.) Pinky and Brain go back to the dawn of time to influence the evolution of mice and give them evolutionary advantages over mankind so that the duo can rule the world.
|48||48||"Mobster Mash"||Greg Reyna and Dave Marshall||Nicholas Hollander||November 24, 1993|
|"Lake Titicaca"||–||Tom Ruegger|
|"Icebreakers"||Lenord Robinson||Nicholas Hollander|
(1.) The Warners get into a battle of wits with Mafia boss Don Pepperoni at his favorite Italian restaurant.|
(2.) The Warners sing about Lake Titicaca.
(3.) Rita and Runt stow away to Florida, but end up in the Arctic, where they encounter Ross Perot.
|49||49||"'Twas the Day Before Christmas"||Rusty Mills||Randy Rogel and Tom Ruegger||November 29, 1993|
|"Jingle Boo"||Greg Reyna||Deanna Oliver|
|"The Great Wakkorotti: The Holiday Concert"||Jeffery DeGrandis||Written by : Tom Ruegger|
Music adapted by : Russell Brower (uncredited)
|"Toy Shop Terror"||Jenny Lerew and Dave Marshall||Tom Minton|
|"Yakko's Universe"||Alfred Gimeno||Randy Rogel|
(1.) Slappy tells Skippy a story about the studio's plans to deliver Christmas presents to the Warners, with Ralph the Guard standing in for Santa Claus.|
(2.) Boo disguises himself as Santa Claus in a department store.
(3.) Wakko belches "Jingle Bells".
(4.) In a parody of Tom and Jerry, the Warners run amok at a toy store.
(5.) (repeat) Yakko sings a song about the relative vastness of space from one person to the entire universe.
|50||50||"A Christmas Plotz"||Rusty Mills||Randy Rogel and Paul Rugg||December 6, 1993|
|"Little Drummer Warners"||Lenord Robinson||Earl Kress and Tom Ruegger (adaption)|
(1.) A Warner version of Charles Dickens' A Christmas Carol, with the Warners as the three spirits, Plotz as Ebenezer Scrooge and Ralph as Bob Cratchit.|
(2.) A retelling of the birth of Jesus, set to several familiar carols. The Warners (as shepherds) deliver their own spin on "We Three Kings" and jazz up "The Little Drummer Boy".
|51||51||"Branimaniacs"||Barry Caldwell||Deanna Oliver||February 10, 1994|
|"The Warners and the Beanstalk"||Alfred Gimeno and Jeff Siergey||John P. McCann|
(1.) Slappy and Skippy try a new cereal called "Branimaniacs", but it proves to be not delicious as advertised.|
(2.) The Warners get carried up a beanstalk where they face a hungry giant (based on Ralph). To get him to eat something other than them, the Warners pester him to eat gold eggs and meat in a style similar to Dr. Seuss' Green Eggs and Ham.
(3.) Slappy finds herself facing pioneer Daniel Boone, who wants to cut down her tree to build his house.
|52||52||"Ups and Downs"||Bob Kline||Paul Rugg||February 11, 1994|
|"The Brave Little Trailer"||Lenord Robinson||Tom Minton|
|"Yes, Always"||Michael Gerard and Dave Marshall||Peter Hastings|
(1.) Wakko and Dr. Scratchansniff are stuck in an elevator for several hours.|
(2.) In a parody of The Brave Little Toaster, a small trailer has to defend his home against tornadoes while avoiding the grasp of a hungry steam shovel.
(3.) A documentary on voice-acting shows that Brain is re-enacting the infamous Orson Welles Frozen Peas TV commercial meltdown.
|53||53||"Drive-Insane"||Rusty Mills||Earl Kress and Paul Rugg||February 14, 1994|
|"Girlfeathers"||Greg Reyna||Deanna Oliver|
|"I'm Cute"||Rusty Mills||Randy Rogel|
(1.) Dr. Scratchansniff's date at a drive-in theater gets out of hand when the Warners join him.|
(2.) The Girlfeathers, who are the "girlfriends" of the Goodfeathers, take some alone time by flying to the Grand Canyon, but the boys keep chasing them the whole way.
(3.) Dot sings a song about how cute she is, while her brothers slowly get sick of the whole spectacle.
|54||54||"Brain Meets Brawn"||Michael Gerard||Peter Hastings and Tom Minton||February 15, 1994|
|"Meet Minerva"||Barry Caldwell and Kirk Tingblad||Sherri Stoner|
(1.) In the late 1800s, Brain drinks Dr. Jekyll's potion as part of a scheme to take over the British Empire, and then the world.|
(2.) A frustrated and lovelorn Minerva avoids Newt, who either wants to capture her or have her.
|55||55||"Gold Rush"||Michael Gerard and Dave Marshall||Randy Rogel||February 16, 1994|
|"A Gift of Gold"||Michael Gerard||Nicholas Hollander|
|"Dot's Quiet Time"||Michael Gerard||Nicholas Hollander|
(1.) The Warners take revenge on a prospector named Jake, who steals their entire wealth during the 1840s gold rush in California.|
(2.) The trials and tribulations of a piece of gold wrapping paper are shown.
(3.) Dot sings while trying to find a quiet and peaceful place to read.
|56||56||"Schnitzelbank"||Greg Reyna||Randy Rogel and Paul Rugg||February 17, 1994|
|"The Helpinki Formula"||Audu Paden and Dave Marshall||Gordon Bressack|
|"Les Boutons et le Ballon"||Barry Caldwell||Sherri Stoner|
|"Kung Boo"||Audu Paden||Deanna Oliver|
(1.) The Warners sing the "International Friendship Song" in Germany with their friend, Professor Otto Von Schnitzelpusskrankengescheitmeir.|
(2.) Brain concocts a mystery formula and sells it through TV infomercials as part of his latest plan to take the world.
(3.) Buttons chases Mindy across Paris as she tries to catch a balloon.
(4.) In a parody of The Karate Kid, Boo enters a martial-arts championship match.
|57||57||"Of Course, You Know This Means Warners"||Lenord Robinson and Dave Marshall||Tom Minton||February 18, 1994|
|"Up a Tree"||Greg Reyna||Deanna Oliver|
|"Wakko's Gizmo"||Rusty Mills and Dave Marshall||Peter Hastings|
(1.) A 1942 film of the Warners shows off their assistance on the homefront during World War II.|
(2.) Rita finds herself stuck up a giant tree in the middle of Nebraska with a case of acrophobia and Runt barking below her.
(3.) Wakko shows off a large and bizarre Rube Goldberg machine that sets off a whoopee cushion.
|58||58||"Meet John Brain"||Greg Reyna and Kirk Tingblad||Peter Hastings||February 28, 1994|
|"Smell Ya Later"||Rich Arons and Lenord Robinson||Earl Kress and Tom Ruegger|
(1.) Brain runs for president as part of his latest plan to take over the world.|
(2.) Slappy faces off against her smelly old rival Stinkbomb D. Bassett to get nuts.
|59||59||"Ragamuffins"||Barry Caldwell and Jon McClenahan||Tom Minton||March 1, 1994|
|"Woodstock Slappy"||Audu Paden||John P. McCann and Tom Ruegger|
(1.) An old cartoon where the Warners get jobs in a bakery and try to eat everything in sight, but have to avoid their strict boss who kicks them out when they first enter.|
(2.) In 1969, Slappy and Skippy head for their summer cottage in Woodstock, New York, but find themselves in the middle of the Woodstock Music Festival.
|60||60||"Karaoke-Dokie"||Rusty Mills and Jon McClenahan||Peter Hastings||March 2, 1994|
|"Cranial Crusader"||Rusty Mills and Dave Marshall||Tom Minton|
|"The Chicken Who Loved Me"||Audu Paden||Deanna Oliver|
(1.) The Warners want a turn singing at karaoke, but are held up by the dull-singing Willie Slakmer.|
(2.) Pinky and Brain become Batman and Robin-styled superheroes in an attempt to gain recognition.
(3.) Boo stars in a parody of James Bond.
|61||61||"Baloney and Kids"||Michael Gerard and Dave Marshall||Peter Hastings||May 2, 1994|
|"Super Buttons"||Lenord Robinson||Nicholas Hollander|
|"Katie Ka-Boom: The Driving Lesson"||Audu Paden||Nicholas Hollander|
(1.) The Warners are stuck on a kids' show with the one thing that scares them the most: Baloney, who gleefully takes all their abuse no matter what they do to him.|
(2.) Mindy and Buttons are seen as superheroes.
(3.) Katie's dad makes a big mistake when he allows Katie to drive the family car home.
|62||62||"Scare Happy Slappy"||Michael Gerard and Jeff Siergey||John P. McCann||May 3, 1994|
|"Witch One"||Rusty Mills||John P. McCann|
|"MacBeth"||Michael Gerard and Jon McClenahan||Deanna Oliver|
(1.) Slappy takes Skippy out trick-or-treating along a suburban block that includes the homes of all her old enemies.|
(2.) In colonial Salem, Massachusetts, Rita and Runt are chased by an overzealous judge who thinks that Rita is a witch.
(3.) Dot, Hello Nurse, and Slappy act out the Three Witches' scene from Act IV of MacBeth, with Yakko translating, and cook up a sinister brew with unexpected results.
|63||63||"With Three You Get Eggroll"||Greg Reyna and Dave Marshall||Deanna Oliver||May 9, 1994|
|"Mermaid Mindy"||Alfred Gimeno||Nicholas Hollander|
|"Katie Ka-Boom: Call Waiting"||Greg Reyna and Dave Marshall||Nicholas Hollander|
(1.) Pesto has to watch his sister Sasha's egg, but it starts rolling all over town.|
(2.) Mindy and Buttons are merpeople under the sea, and Mindy wanders off as usual.
(3.) Katie's dad forgets to take a message from one of her friends.
|64||64||"Lookit the Fuzzy Heads"||Barry Caldwell and Dave Marshall||Peter Hastings||May 16, 1994|
|"No Face Like Home"||Rusty Mills||John P. McCann|
(1.) Dr. Scratchansniff holds a group therapy session with the Warners and Elmyra Duff, but Elmyra's behavior drives them crazy. To escape, the Warners find Buttons and Mindy, and have Elmyra take all the pain that Buttons usually gets.|
(2.) Slappy goes to get plastic surgery, but Walter tries to mess with her face.
|65||65||"The Warners' 65th Anniversary Special"||Alfred Gimeno||Tom Ruegger, Paul Rugg and Sherri Stoner||May 23, 1994|
|A "live" special highlighting the anniversary of the Warners' creation, from their original roles as sidekicks to the early Looney Tunes character Buddy through their golden age and their occasional breakouts prior to recent times. Behind the scenes, though, a mysterious adversary (later revealed to be Buddy, who got angry for the Warners destroying his career) is plotting their demise.|
|Title||Directed by||Written by||Original air date|
|66||1||"Take My Siblings Please"||Michael Gerard||Paul Rugg||September 10, 1994|
|"The Mindy 500"||Michael Gerard||John P. McCann|
|"Morning Malaise"||Alfred Gimeno and Dave Marshall||Nicholas Hollander|
(1.) In a take on Three Billy Goats Gruff, the Warners attempt to cross over a "troll bridge" between them and a nearby meadow.|
(2.) Mindy follows a clown-painted race car onto the track at the Indianapolis 500.
(3.) The Warners annoy rude radio show host Howie Tern and challenge him to out-heckle them.
|67||2||"We're No Pigeons"||Alfred Gimeno||Deanna Oliver||September 17, 1994|
|"Whistle Stop Mindy"||Greg Reyna||Tom Minton|
|"Katie Ka-Boom: The Broken Date"||Gary Hartle||Nicholas Hollander|
(1.) The Goodfeathers trick a hungry young owl into believing that they are not pigeons.|
(2.) Mindy follows a train to blow its whistle.
(3.) Katie gets angry when her date does not arrive on time.
|68||3||"Miami Mama-Mia"||Alfred Gimeno||Deanna Oliver||November 5, 1994|
|"Pigeon on the Roof"||Jenny Lerew|
(1.) The Goodfeathers fly to Miami to visit and Pesto's mother and her fiancé Sam Seagull, but Pesto tries to put him out of commission to stop the wedding.|
(2.) In a musical parody of Fiddler on the Roof, the Goodfeathers try to determine their relationship with the Girlfeathers, who want to settle down, while they just want to hang around their Martin Scorsese statue and Pesto dreams of becoming the Godpigeon.
|69||4||"I'm Mad"||Rich Arons, Audu Paden and Dave Marshall||Story by : Tom Ruegger|
Music and lyrics by : Randy Rogel
|November 12, 1994|
|"Bad Mood Bobby"||Audu Paden||Deanna Oliver|
|"Katie Ka-Boom: The Blemish"||Gary Hartle||Nicholas Hollander|
|"Fake"||Alfred Gimeno||Paul Rugg|
(1.) Yakko and Dot bicker constantly while Wakko keeps complaining as Dr. Scratchansniff gets them ready for a car trip (originally released theatrically with Thumbelina).|
(2.) Pesto and Squit try to get Bobby out of his bad mood.
(3.) Katie freaks out when she gets a pimple before her study group starts.
(4.) The Warners try to prove to Dr. Scratchansniff that professional wrestling is fake.
|Title||Directed by||Written by||Original air date|
|70||1||"Super Strong Warner Siblings"||Audu Paden||Paul Rugg||September 12, 1995|
|"Nutcracker Slappy"||Al Zegler||Earl Kress|
|"Wakko's New Gookie"||Audu Paden||Paul Rugg|
|"A Quake, A Quake!"||Al Zegler||Randy Rogel|
(1.) In a parody of Mighty Max and Mighty Morphin Power Rangers, the Warners fight a giant insect that is destroying the Warner Studio.|
(2.) Slappy and Skippy resort to extreme measures to crack the last nut in the kitchen, accompanied by music from The Nutcracker.
(3.) Wakko tries to come up with a new bizarre facial expression.
(4.) The Warners sing about the 1994 Northridge earthquake.
|71||2||"Variety Speak"||Al Zegler||Randy Rogel||September 16, 1995|
|"Three Tenors and You're Out"||Audu Paden||Jeff Kwinty and Nicholas Hollander|
|"Bingo"||Liz Holzman and Al Zegler||Peter Hastings|
(1.) Yakko and Dot explain to Wakko through song about how to read the headlines in Variety Magazine.|
(2.) Slappy's plans to take Skippy to a baseball game at Dodger Stadium go wrong when an opera performance by the famed Domino, Pepperoni, and Carumba is scheduled for that night instead. The singers (a parody of the Three Tenors) return at the end of the show to perform a shortened version of the Animaniacs theme.
(3.) Dr. Scratchansniff has only one player for his weekly bingo game – Wakko.
|72||3||"Deduces Wild"||Liz Holzman||Sib Ventress||September 9, 1995|
|"Rest in Pieces"||Audu Paden||Charles M. Howell IV|
|"U.N. Me"||Audu Paden||John P. McCann|
(1.) The Warners bother Sherlock Holmes for help with their scavenger hunt.|
(2.) Slappy is asked to attend Walter's funeral, which is really a ruse planned by Walter to blow Slappy sky-high.
(3.) The Warners sing about the United Nations to the tune of "Down by the Riverside".
|73||4||"A Hard Day's Warners"||Audu Paden||Gordon Bressack and Charles M. Howell IV||September 23, 1995|
|"Gimme a Break"||Liz Holzman||Sherri Stoner|
|"Please Please Please Get a Life Foundation"||Audu Paden||Peter Hastings|
(1.) In a parody of A Hard Day's Night, the Warners run from their fans as they try to reach a cartoon convention.|
(2.) Slappy tries to get away from the filming of a blockbuster action film on her vacation day.
(3.) The Warners tell people to "get a life" instead of going over every little reference in their show.
|74||5||"The Tiger Prince"||Liz Holzman||Peter Hastings||September 30, 1995|
|"All the Words in the English Language"||Liz Holzman||Randy Rogel and Paul Rugg|
|"The Kid in the Lid"||Al Zegler||Paul Rugg and Tom Ruegger|
|"Method to Her Madness"||Liz Holzman||Jeff Kwinty|
(Cold opening.) A parody of the grand opening of The Lion King.|
(Wraparounds.) Throughout the episode, Yakko tries to sing all of the words in the English language dictionary to the tune of the "Mexican Hat Dance".
(1.) The Warners visit Mary and Scooter and raise a ruckus in the style of The Cat in the Hat.
(2.) In the 1950s, Slappy and Skippy attend a method acting class, which Slappy turns into a comedy class.
|75||6||"Gimme the Works"||Audu Paden||Peter Hastings||October 21, 1995|
|"Buttons in Ows"||Audu Paden and Barry Caldwell||Peter Hastings|
|"Hercules Unwound"||Audu Paden||John Luden and Nick DuBois|
(1.) Tired of their episode's latest plot of meeting a hot dog salesman, the Warners walk out of their cartoon.|
(2.) Buttons and Mindy parody The Wizard of Oz. However, they and Toto have a run-in with Pinky and Brain.
(3.) The Warners once again do not feel up to doing another script where they have to help Hercules with his trials. Meanwhile, Pinky and Brain plan to steal Zeus' lightning bolts in ancient Greece as part of Brain's latest plan to take over the world.
|76||7||"This Pun for Hire"||Audu Paden||Gordon Bressack, Charles M. Howell IV, Peter Hastings and Tom Ruegger||November 4, 1995|
|"Star Truck"||Audu Paden||Earl Kress|
|"Go Fish"||Liz Holzman||Paul Rugg|
|"Multiplication Song"||Al Zegler||Randy Rogel|
(1.) In a parody of The Maltese Falcon and film noir, the Warners (as detectives) search and protect a mysterious statue from several suspicious characters (Minerva, Hello Nurse, Dr. Scratchansniff, and Ralph the Guard).|
(2.) The Warners are beamed onto Star Trek, where they cause chaos to the crew and introduce Squatty to donuts.
(3.) Wakko gets in a fight with himself over a game of Go Fish.
(4.) Yakko sings a song about multiplying 47 by 83.
|77||8||"The Presidents Song"||Al Zegler||Randy Rogel||November 11, 1995|
|"Don't Tread on Us"||Al Zegler||Gordon Bressack and Charles M. Howell IV|
|"The Flame Returns"||Barry Caldwell and Audu Paden||Nicholas Hollander (adaption)|
(1.) To the William Tell Overture, the Warners sing about all of the U.S. presidents, from George Washington to Bill Clinton.|
(2.) Pinky and Brain plot to replace the Declaration of Independence with Brain's Declaration of Obedience, which will make him emperor of the world.
(3.) The Flame is present as Henry Wadsworth Longfellow writes his famous poem "Paul Revere's Ride".
|78||9||"The Sound of Warners"||Alfred Gimeno and Charles Visser||Paul Rugg||November 18, 1995|
|"Yabba Dabba Boo"||Jon McClenahan and Rusty Mills||Peter Hastings|
(1.) In a musical parody of The Sound of Music, Mr. Plotz hires Prunella Flundergust, a nanny who unknowingly gives the Warners a hard time with her constant singing and motherly personality. Since they cannot do anything to her unless she insults them, they try ruining her songs. When that does not work, they enlist someone who is not bound by the "Don't Provoke unless Provoked" code, namely Slappy Squirrel.|
(2.) Boo attends a table read for the film The Flintstones.
|79||10||"My Mother the Squirrel"||Charles Visser||Tom Ruegger||January 27, 1996|
|"The Party"||Paul Rugg|
|"Oh! Say Can You See?"||Nicholas Hollander|
|"The 12 Days of Christmas Song"||Tom Ruegger (adaption)|
(1.) The little bird is adopted by Slappy.|
(2.) The Warners invite several people to their water tower in expectation of a surprise guest, whom Plotz believes to be Steven Spielberg, but he is really a different Steven.
(3.) The Flame watches along as Francis Scott Key writes The Star-Spangled Banner during the War of 1812.
(4.) The little bird (accompanied by the Animaniacs orchestra) sings The Twelve Days of Christmas, with all of the gifts being turtledoves.
|80||11||"Dot's Entertainment"||Charles Visser||Nicholas Hollander||February 3, 1996[a]|
|"The Girl with the Googily Goop"||Charles Visser||Gordon Bressack and Charles M. Howell IV|
|"Gunga Dot"||Jon McClenahan and Rusty Mills||Randy Rogel|
(1.) Dot is hired to take up an act in a famous musical. When the director, Andrew Lloyd Webber, becomes annoying, she and her brothers decide to ruin it.|
(2.) A showing of the Warners' appearance in a Googi Goop cartoon, "Little Red Riding Goop".
(3.) In a parody of Rudyard Kipling's poem Gunga Din, Dot is the only one with water in a village and everyone wants it, because it is hot out.
|81||12||"Soccer Coach Slappy"||Jon McClenahan and Rusty Mills||Nick DuBois||February 3, 1996[a]|
|"Belly Button Blues"||Liz Holzman||Nicholas Hollander|
|"Our Final Space Cartoon, We Promise"||Charles Visser||Gordon Bressack and Charles M. Howell IV|
|"Valuable Lesson"||Charles Visser||Paul Rugg|
(1.) Slappy is the coach of Skippy's soccer team. Skippy keeps getting hit in the face by the ball, causing him to cry and Slappy deciding to put him out of the game. But at the final game, the last ball that hits Skippy's face gives the team the win.|
(2.) Katie Ka-Boom gets furious when her parents will not let her wear clothes that are "in-style" at her school, since they make her belly button visible.
(3.) The Warners wake up from suspended animation in a spaceship in a parody of 2001: A Space Odyssey. When AL5000, the computer of the ship, orders them to return to their sleeping pods, the Warners refuse to and things get out of hand.
(4.) The Warners are visited by network censors after attacking Attila the Hun due to their cartoons being too violent.
|82||13||"Wakko's 2-Note Song"||Rusty Mills||Peter Hastings||February 24, 1996[a]|
|"Panama Canal"||Audu Paden||John McCann|
|"Hello Nurse"||Audu Paden||Randy Rogel|
|"The Ballad of Magellan"||Audu Paden and Barry Caldwell||John McCann and Paul Rugg|
|"The Return of the Great Wakkorotti"||Jon McClenahan||Written by : Tom Ruegger|
Music adapted by : Russell Brower (uncredited)
|"The Big Wrap Party Tonight"||Jon McClenahan||Tom Ruegger|
(1.) Wakko proves to Dr. Schratchnsniff that his song made of two notes is actual music.|
(2.) Yakko sings a song on the Latin American waterway to the tune of "Low Bridge".
(3.) Yakko and Wakko sings about Hello Nurse.
(4.) The Warners sing a song about Ferdinand Magellan to the tune of "Git Along, Little Dogies".
(5.) Wakko, suffering from laryngitis and unable to belch, uses fart sounds from his hands to perform the "Chinese Dance" from Tchaikovsky's Nutcracker Suite.
(6.) The Warners sing about their big third-season wrap party at the water tower.
|Title||Directed by||Written by||Original air date|
|83||1||"One Flew Over the Cuckoo Clock"||Jon McClenahan and Rusty Mills||Nicholas Hollander, Jeff Kwinty and Tom Ruegger||September 7, 1996|
|After being made to believe that his Aunt Slappy is going insane after watching too many tabloid talk shows, Skippy places her in a retirement home for cartoon characters, and when Slappy hears that she can not see Skippy again, she attempts to break out of the retirement home. A parody of One Flew Over the Cuckoo's Nest.|
|84||2||"Cutie and the Beast"||Audu Paden||Kevin Hopps||September 7, 1996|
|"Boo Happens"||Audu Paden||Rafael Rosado and Audu Paden|
|"Noel"||Charles Visser||Randy Rogel|
(1.) A parody of the Disney film Beauty and the Beast with Dot as the heroine, taken in by a beast played by the Tasmanian Devil.|
(2.) Boo re-enacts Forrest Gump.
(3.) The Warners sing Noel in some very strange ways.
|85||3||"Jokahontas"||Liz Holzman||Earl Kress||September 14, 1996|
|"Boids on the Hood"||Liz Holzman||Lance Falk|
|"Mighty Wakko at the Bat"||Audu Paden||Randy Rogel|
(1.) A parody of Disney's Pocahontas, with Dot as Pocahontas, and Mel Gibson (voiced by Jeff Bennett) as John Smith.|
(2.) The Goodfeathers take revenge on Plotz to the music of Ride of the Valkyries.
(3.) Yakko narrates a parody of the poem Casey at the Bat, with the Animaniacs crew as the Mudville Nine and Wakko as Casey.
|86||4||"A Very Very Very Very Special Show"||Liz Holzman||Randy Rogel||September 21, 1996|
|"Night of the Living Buttons"||Al Zegler||Nick DuBois|
|"Soda Jerk"||Audu Paden||Rafael Rosada, Enrique May and Audu Paden|
(1.) In a blatant attempt to win a humanitarian animation award, the Warners make an extremely politically correct cartoon.|
(2.) Mindy chases a frog through a graveyard, while Buttons tries to keep waking zombies at bay.
(3.) After Wakko gets the hiccups from drinking a milkshake in a single gulp, Yakko and Dot attempt to cure him.
|87||5||"From Burbank with Love"||Charles Visser||John P. McCann||September 28, 1996|
|"Anchors A-Warners"||Charles Visser||Nick DuBois|
|"When You're Traveling from Nantucket"||–||Randy Rogel (music and lyrics)|
(1.) The Warners are partnered with Municipal Bond, Agent 0007 on a mission to stop the evil (and small-headed) Roy Blowfinger from stealing all the gold from Fort Knox to buy a bigger head.|
(2.) Dr. Scratchansniff goes on a cruise. Unfortunately for him, the Warners tag along with him.
(3.) Yakko explains in song about the different time zones.
|88||6||"Papers for Papa"||Audu Paden||Brett Baer and David Finkel||October 19, 1996|
|"Amazing Gladiators"||Al Zegler||Story by : Richard Dasakas|
Teleplay by : Herb Moore, Andrew Austin, John Over and Kevin Franks
|"Pinky and the Ralph"||–||–|
(1.) The Warners chase Ernest Hemingway around the world when he refuses to sign for his office supply delivery, as he decides to quit writing when he gets writer's block.|
(2.) The Hip Hippos compete on a parody of American Gladiators.
(3.) A sneak peek of a fictional spin-off starring Pinky and Ralph the Guard.
|89||7||"Ten Short Films About Wakko Warner"||Audu Paden||Tom Minton and Paul Rugg||November 2, 1996|
|"No Time for Love"||Audu Paden||Marlowe Weisman and Laraine Arkow|
|"The Boo Network"||Charles Visser||John Dubiel|
(1.) 10 short films with Wakko being his usual zany self.|
(2.) A cuckoo clock bird falls for a real bird and tries to win her love on the hour, though he keeps retracting into his clock.
(3.) Boo disguises himself and creates a TV schedule that everybody likes the most, yet all the shows are chicken-themed.
|90||8||"Pitter Patter of Little Feet"||Audu Paden||Llyn Hunter, Enrique May and Audu Paden||November 16, 1996|
|"Mindy in Wonderland"||Charles Visser||Nick DuBois|
|"Ralph's Wedding"||Audu Paden and Jeff Siergey||Sherri Stoner|
(1.) The Hip Hippos are delivered a new baby in the form of Brain.|
(2.) Buttons tries to protect Mindy in an Alice in Wonderland-like world while chasing a bunny.
(3.) Ralph unexpectedly marries Boo.
|Title||Directed by||Written by||Original air date|
|91||1||"Message in a Bottle"||Frank Molieri and Jon McClenahan||Randy Rogel and Gordon Bressack||September 8, 1997|
|"Back in Style"||Liz Holzman||Tom Minton|
|"Bones in the Body"||Liz Holzman||Randy Rogel|
(1.) The Warners are lost at sea and find a message in a bottle floating on the surface.|
(2.) After Termite Terrace closes in 1962, Plotz loans the Warners out to other cartoon studios to help Warner Bros. stay profitable.
(3.) The Warners sing about all the bones in the body, using Mr. Skullhead to demonstrate.
|92||2||"It"||Jon McClenahan||Lenord Robinson and Lennie K. Graves||September 13, 1997|
|"Dot - The Macadamia Nut"||Tom Ruegger (lyrics)|
|"Bully for Skippy"||Story by : Nick DuBois and Tom Ruegger|
Teleplay by : Nick DuBois
(1.) Wakko is being chased by something terrifying behind the camera (Dot, who is playing tag with him).|
(2.) A parody of the "Macarena" music video with a song sung by and about Dot, a.k.a. "Macadamia".
(3.) Skippy is forced to deal with the school bully, Duke, while Slappy faces an advocate against cartoon violence.
|93||3||"Cute First (Ask Questions Later)"||Liz Holzman||Ralph Soll||October 11, 1997|
|"Acquaintances"||Audu Paden||Gordon Bressack and Charles M. Howell IV|
|"Here Comes Attila"||Audu Paden||John P. McCann|
|"Boo Wonder"||Audu Paden and Charles Visser||Marcus Williams|
(1.) Snow White's magic mirror tells her that she is no longer the cutest one of all, so she decides to settle the score with Dot, who has taken her place as the cutest.|
(2.) The Warners come to the United States as immigrants and invade the home of the Friends cast.
(3.) The Warners sing a song about Attila the Hun.
(4.) Boo assumes the role of Batman's sidekick Robin to stop the evil Punchline.
|94||4||"Magic Time"||Audu Paden and Jon McClenahan||John P. McCann||May 9, 1998|
|"The Brain's Apprentice"||Barry Caldwell, Greg Reyna and Ron Fleischer||Randy Rogel|
(1.) The Warners cause chaos when famous magicians Schnitzel and Floyd (parodies of Siegfried & Roy) invite them to be volunteers in their act.|
(2.) In a parody of "The Sorcerer's Apprentice" from Fantasia, Brain builds robots and almost succeeds in taking over the world, but Pinky gets in the way as usual.
|"Hooray for North Hollywood"||Stephen Lewis, Herb Moore, David Pryor and Kirk Tingblad|
|Randy Rogel and Tom Ruegger||January 3, 1998|
Part 1: The Warners write a film script only to have Plotz reject it, so they decide to crash a star-studded gala in hopes of making a deal with another studio.
Part 2: Plotz loses his job after the Warners' film becomes a box office smash, but they realize that they miss having him yell at them and conspire to bring him back.
|97||7||"The Carpool"||Stephen Lewis||Nick DuBois and Randy Rogel||February 21, 1998|
|"The Sunshine Squirrels"||Russell Calabrese and Stephen Lewis||Kevin Hopps|
(1.) The Warners join a carpool where they drive the rest of the passengers crazy.|
(2.) Slappy and her old partner Suzi reunite to perform an old sketch on a TV show.
|98||8||"The Christmas Tree"||Mike Milo||Nick DuBois, Kevin Hopps, Randy Rogel and Tom Ruegger||April 25, 1998|
|"Punchline (Part I)"||–||–|
|"Prom Night"||Charles Visser||Nicholas Hollander|
|"Punchline (Part II)"||–||–|
(1.) After Slappy's tree is cut down and taken to New York City for use as the Christmas tree in Rockefeller Center, she drives everyone crazy trying to get back to sleep.|
(2.) Boo and several other characters address the eternal question: "Why did the chicken cross the road?"
(3.) Katie Ka-Boom has been invited to the prom, but gets angry while arguing with her parents over her curfew and what to buy.
(4.) Another eternal question is addressed: "Which came first: the chicken or the egg?"
|99||9||"Birds on a Wire"||–||–||November 14, 1998|
|"The Scoring Session"||Mike Milo||Nick DuBois, Kevin Hopps, Randy Rogel and Tom Ruegger|
|"The Animaniacs Suite"||–||Edited by : Al Breitenbach|
Composed by : Richard Stone
(1.) The Goodfeathers look at, and comment on, a sunrise.|
(2.) The Warners take the place of Richard Stone (who is out for the day), and drive Neivel Nosenest insane.
(3.) A clip show of "the first 99 episodes", set to an orchestral arrangement of the show theme and various character themes.
|Title||Original release date|
|"Animaniacs Attack Marathon"||July 4, 1998|
These shorts include: |
|Title||Directed by||Written by||Original release date|
|"Wakko's Wish"||Liz Holzman, Rusty Mills |
and Tom Ruegger
|Story by : Tom Ruegger|
Screenplay by : Tom Ruegger, Nick DuBois,
Earl Kress, Kevin Hopps, Charles M. Howell IV and Randy Rogel
|December 21, 1999|
Taking place in winter, all the people (and a Mime) lived happily ever after; however, the Warner siblings are portrayed here as orphans and live in a poor town run by a overtaxing king. Wakko makes a wish to heal a sick Dot upon a star which crashlands over the mountains, and so the Warner siblings try to reach the star before everyone else in town does. Includes all the characters from the show and many memorable gags.|
Note : The direct-to-video film was done with digital ink and paint.
Several VHS videos were released in the United States in the United Kingdom and Australia. The British and Australian VHS tapes were put in "volumes", which were generally jumbled at random and are in no particular order with the series. The U.S. videotapes, however, (with the exception of Animaniacs Stew) feature episodes that had focused on one general subject. Each video featured four to five skits each and was accompanied by a handful of skit intros, with a running time of about 45 minutes.
|Video Name (Volumes)||Ep #||Release Date||Episodes Featured|
|Volume 1||4||March 27, 1995||Ups and Downs; Critical Condition; Wally Llama; Spell-Bound|
|Volume 2||5||March 27, 1995||Drive Insane; Cat on a Hot Steel Beam; With Three You Get Egg-Roll; Jockey for Position; Woodstock Slappy|
|Volume 3||7||October 23, 1995||Hooked on a Ceiling; The Big Kiss; Mesozoic Mindy; The Flame; Chicken Boo-Ryshnikov; Nothing But the Tooth; Pavlov's Mice|
|Volume 4||6||October 23, 1995||Cookies for Einstein; Hiccup; The World Can Wait; The Wild Blue Yonder; Hurray for Slappy; The Three Muska-Warners|
|Volume 5||5||June 3, 1996||Draculee, Draculaa; Phranken-Runt; Scare Happy Slappy; Brain Meets Brawn; Hot, Bothered and Bedeviled|
|Volume 6||3||June 3, 1996||Chairman of the Bored; Ta da Dump, Ta da Dump, Ta da Dump Dump Dump; Smell Ya Later; Lookit the Fuzzy Heads; Where Rodents Dare|
|Video Name (Collections)||Ep #||Release Date||Episodes Featured|
|An Animaniacs Sing-Along: Yakko's World||10||August 24, 1994||Yakko's World; Wakko's America; I'm Cute; H.M.S. Yakko; I'm Mad; Schnitzelbank; Make a Gookie; Our First Day of School|
|Animaniacs: The Warners Escape||4||August 24, 1994||Newsreel of the Stars; De-Zanitized; Temporary Insanity; Hello Nice Warners; Video Review|
|Animaniacs Stew||7||August 24, 1994||Slappy Goes Walnuts; Operation Lollipop; Sir Yaksalot; In the Garden of Mindy; Baghdad Café; Yes, Always; Bumbie's Mom|
|Animaniacs: Helloooo, Holidays!||8||August 24, 1994||Twas the Day Before Christmas; Little Drummer Warners; The Great Wakkorotti: The Holiday Concert; A Christmas Plotz; Jingle Boo; Yakko's Universe; A Gift of Gold; Nighty-Night Toons|
|Animaniacs: Spooky Stuff||6||August 13, 1996||Draculee, Draculaa; Phranken Runt; Meatballs or Consequences; Hot, Bothered, and Bedeviled; Scare Happy Slappy; Witch One|
|An Animaniacs Sing-Along: Mostly in Toon||12||August 13, 1996||The Ballad of Magellan; The Presidents Song; The Planets; The Panama Canal; Be Careful What You Eat; A Quake, a Quake!; The Big Wrap Party Tonight; The Senses; What Are We?; All the Words in the English Language; The Tiger Prince; Hello Nurse|
Volume 1 of Animaniacs had sold very well; over half of the product being sold in the first week made it one of the fastest-selling animation DVD sets that Warner Home Video ever put out. All 99 episodes are available in four DVD boxed sets, although only Volume 1 has been released outside of Region 1. On October 2, 2018, a Complete Series DVD boxed set featuring all 99 episodes and Wakko's Wish, was released.
|DVD Name||Ep #||Release Date||Additional Information|
|Volume 1||25||July 25, 2006
December 3, 2018 (Region 2)
|This five-disc boxed set contains the first 25 episodes of season 1. Includes the featurette "Animaniacs Live!", where Maurice LaMarche hosts an in-studio interview via satellite big screen TV with Animaniacs friends (voice actors, composers, etc.) as they comment on the show. The featurette is presented in its original television aspect ratio, with Dolby Digital 5.1 audio in English with French and Hungarian languages and French, Portuguese, Spanish, Romanian and Slovenian subtitles.|
|Volume 2||25||December 5, 2006||This five-disc boxed set contains the next 25 episodes (26–50) of season 1. Includes the featurette "The Writers Flipped, They Have No Script", where Maurice LaMarche leads a gathering of writers on what their favorite Animaniacs episodes are that they wrote.|
|Volume 3||25||June 19, 2007||This five-disc boxed set includes the last 15 episodes (51–65) of season 1, all four episodes (66–69) of season 2, and the first six episodes (70–75) of season 3. Includes two featurettes "They Can't Help It If They're Cute, They're Just Drawn That Way": Meet the Character Designers, Storyboard Artists and Art Directors who give life and lunacy to Wakko, Yakko, and Dot; and "They're Totally Insane-y: In Cadence with Richard Stone": The music of Animaniacs, highlighted by a tribute to the late composer.|
|Volume 4||24||February 5, 2013||This final three-disc boxed set contains the seven remaining episodes of season 3 (76–82) and all of the episodes of both season 4 (83–90) and season 5 (91–99). There are no special features included in this volume.|
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