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Birds On a Wire / The Scoring Session / The Animaniacs Suite
When regular musical director Richard Stone is off for the day, pompous guest conductor Neivel Nosenest attempts to lead the "Animaniacs" cast in "The Scoring Session" for their latest cartoon.

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The Christmas Tree / Punchline, Pt. 1 / Prom Night / Punchline, Pt. 2
Slappy Squirrel awakens to find that her tree house is now "The Christmas Tree" at "Rockyfellow" Center. Then, in "Punchline (Chicken Part 1)," the entire cast of "Animaniacs" appears on the television news program "Punchline.

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The Carpool / The Sunshine Squirrels
The regular morning commute becomes chaotic when three squirmy siblings join "The Carpool." Later, in "Sunshine Squirrels," Slappy Squirrel reunites with her old wisecracking acting partner, Suzy Squirrel...

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Hooray for North Hollywood: Part 2
In "Hooray For North Hollywood" - Part II, Yakko, Wakko and Dot sneak into a big Hollywood fundraiser, still focused on finding a buyer for their 800-page script.

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Hooray for North Hollywood: Part 1
In "Hooray For North Hollywood" - Part I, Yakko, Wakko and Dot are determined to sell their 800-page script.

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Magic Time / The Brain's Apprentice
It's "Magic Time" when Yakko, Wakko and Dot visit Las Vegas and attend a Schnitzel and Floyd magic show. Next, in "Brain's Apprentice," Pinky and The Brain create little robots to hypnotize the U.

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Cute First (Ask Questions Later) / Acquaintances / Here Comes Attila / Boo Wonder
In a wacky version of the Snow White story, "Cute First (Ask Questions Later)," Snow White discovers that Dot is the cutest in the land. Next, in the "Friends" parody "Acquaintances," the Warners arrive in New York as immigrants and live in a trendy sitcom apartment.

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It / Dot - The Macadamia Nut / Bully for Skippy
First, a mysterious "It" chases Wakko through the house. In a musical interlude, "Dot - The Macadamia Nut," the Animaniacs dance while Yakko and Wakko sing backup for Dot in a parody of MTV's "The Macarena" video.

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Moosage in a Bottle / Back in Style / Bones in the Body
While adrift at sea, the Warners find a message, or rather, a "Moosage in a Bottle." Next, Plotz needs some quick cash to keep the studio solvent, so he loans the Warners to other cartoon studios, where they wreak havoc in badly animated cartoons ("Back in Style").

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Pitter Patter of Little Feet / Mindy in Wonderland / Ralph's Wedding
The Brain's plan to take over the world by becoming the sole heir to the Rockefeller fortune goes awry in "Pitter Patter of Little Feet." Then, Buttons chases after "Mindy in Wonderland" in this parody of "Alice in Wonderland.

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Ten Short Films about Wakko Warner / No Time for Love / The Boo Network
The French documentarian Pomme de Terre provides glimpses of Wakko's personal life in revealing vignettes called "Ten Short Films about Wakko Warner." Later, a cuckoo bird learns the trials and tribulations of love, every hour on the hour, in "No Time for Love.

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Papers for Papa / Amazing Gladiators / Pinky and the Ralph
To cure Ernest Hemingway of his writer's block, the Warners, as overzealous office supply salespeople, attempt to supply "Papers for Papa" while chasing him around the globe. Next, the Hip Hippos compete on America's most violent game show, "Amazing Gladiators.

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From Burbank with Love / Anchors A-Warners / When You're Traveling from Nantucket
In the James Bond spoof "From Burbank with Love," the Warners help secret agent 0007, Municipal Bond, thwart Roy Blowfinger's dastardly plan to steal all of the gold in Fort Knox. Later, in "Anchors A-Warners," Dr.

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A Very Very Very Very Special Show / Night of the Living Buttons / Soda Jerk
To win a Humanitarian Animation Award, the Warners attempt to teach a lesson in political correctness in "A Very Very Very Very Special Show." Then, in "Night of the Living Buttons," Buttons saves Mindy from a horde of graveyard zombies.

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Jokahontas / Boids On the Hood / Mighty Wakko At the Bat
The Warners, as Native Americans, introduce John Smith and company to ice cream in "Jokahontas," a musical parody of the animated film "Pocahontas." Later, in "Boids on the Hood," the Goodfeathers challenge Ralph the Guard as he tries in vain to protect Plotz's car from "aerial attacks.

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Cutie and the Beast / Boo Happens / Noel / Cold Ending
The Tazmanian Devil plays the Beast and Dot is Cutie in "Cutie and the Beast," a musical parody of "Beauty and the Beast." In "Boo Happens," Chicken Boo relives the life of "Forrest Gump.

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One Flew Over the Cuckoo Clock
In "One Flew Over the Cuckoo Clock," Slappy watches one too many television talk shows and undergoes a surreal experience.

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Wakko's 2-Note Song / Panama Canal / Hello Nurse / The Ballad of Magellan / The Return of the Great Wakkorotti / The Big Wrap Party Tonight
In an all-musical episode, Wakko's toy accordion renders an incredible performance when it plays "Wakko's Two-Note Song." Next, the Warners sing a clever ditty outlining the history of the "Panama Canal.

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Soccer Coach Slappy / Belly Button Blues / Our Final Space Cartoon, We Promise / Valuable Lesson
Slappy Squirrel becomes "Soccer Coach Slappy" when she coaches Skippy's team and turns Skippy's habit of getting hit in the head with the ball into an advantage. Next, Katie Ka-Boom has the "Belly Buttons Blues" when her parents won't let her go out in clothes that reveal her navel.

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Dot's Entertainment / The Girl with the Googily Goop / Gunga Dot
In "Dot's Entertainment," an episode showcasing Dot Warner, Dot substitutes for the leading lady in a new Broadway musical written by the temperamental composer Andy Lloud Webby. Then, in "The Girl with the Googily Goop," the Warners are loaned to Fleichman's Cartoon Studio for a Betty Boop-type cartoon during the 1930s.

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My Mother the Squirrel / The Party / Oh! Say Can You See / The Twelve Days of Christmas Song
In "My Mother the Squirrel," the Bluebird thinks Slappy Squirrel is his mother. Then, in a musical segment, the Warners host "The Party" in the water tower.

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The Sound of Warners / Yabba Dabba Boo
The Warner siblings are confounded by an ever-so-cheerful governess in "The Sound of Warners," a musical parody of "The Sound of Music." Later, in "Yabba Dabba Boo," famous screenwriter Larry "Gelboo" rewrites a script.

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This Pun for Hire / Star Truck / Go Fish / Multiplication Song
In the film noir spoof, "This Pun for Hire," the Warners follow a man carrying a black pigeon statue. Then, the Warners board a starship as adoring fans of the "Star Truck" television series.

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Gimme the Works / Buttons in Ows / Hercules Unwound
First, in "Gimme the Works," the Warners ask for a day off. Next, in the "Wizard of Oz" parody, "Buttons in Ows," Mindy and Buttons travel through an enchanted land a few days before Dorothy arrives.

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Animaniacs is an often zany and irreverent animated television series produced by Steven Spielberg's Amblin Entertainment and Warner Bros. Animation. It initially aired from 1993 to 1998 and was hailed as a shining beacon of cartoony creativity during its reign on the small screen. The backstory of the show is that the Warner Brothers (and sister), Yakko, Wakko, and Dot, are the stars of the series, confined to the Warner Bros. studio lot after their films from the 1930s were deemed too zany and outlandish for general audiences. The story goes that they were subsequently locked away and only recently escaped to run amok, causing chaos throughout the studio lot and beyond. Yet, the Animaniacs were only one fraction of the show's zaniness, which was often split into a variety of segments. The show was crafted as an anthology, with the wacky Warner trio's antics usually serving as a bookend for an eclectic range of short segments, which could range in tone from silly to intelligent, with a notable dash of dark humor. One of the most memorable segments was "Pinky and the Brain", revolving around two genetically modified laboratory mice. The Brain is a genius, constantly devising intricate plans to take over the world, while Pinky is hopelessly silly and clueless. The setup provided a lot of comic potential with its madcap attempts at world domination, made all the more amusing by the fact that they inevitably wound up back at square one at the end of each episode. Another popular segment was “Goodfeathers”, which parodied the popular mob movie, "Goodfellas". This bit featured a trio of pigeons encountering various mishaps on the city streets while trying to emulate the lifestyles of their human mob counterparts. "Slappy the Squirrel" was yet another delightful segment. Slappy is a retired cartoon star with a sharp wit and an even sharper tongue. Together with her well-meaning yet naive nephew Skippy, Slappy often found herself facing off against her old foes from her heyday in the cartoon industry. A nod to both the old and new, "Slappy the Squirrel" often played with the juxtaposition of vintage cartoon slapstick and contemporary, edgier humor. Animaniacs was lauded not only for its wittiness and creativity but also its ability to appeal to both children and adults. The show was laden with pop-culture references, innuendos, and often veered into satirical commentary—concepts that would likely soar over the heads of younger viewers but strike a chord with adults. This unique approach to animation made the show a pioneer in its field, catering to a wider audience and not confining itself to the conventional bounds of children's cartoon programming. The animation of Animaniacs was fluid and vibrant, embracing and exaggerating the unpredictable nature of its characters. The background art often pulsed with energy, and the music, designed by a full orchestra, gave an added depth to the action on screen. For the cast, the voice acting was sublime, featuring the talents of Rob Paulsen, Jess Harnell, and Tress MacNeille as Yakko, Wakko, and Dot. In its five-year run, Animaniacs exhibited a unique brand of humor while exploring and deconstructing various animation tropes. It was not afraid to be irreverent, edgy, and wildly offbeat. With its varied, eccentric, and skillfully developed characters, biting and often incisive humor, and firmly tongue-in-cheek approach to story-telling, Animaniacs was more than mere children's entertainment. It offered a tapestry of comedy, satire, and parody that appealed to all ages, making it a true icon in animation.

Animaniacs is a series categorized as a canceled. Spanning 5 seasons with a total of 114 episodes, the show debuted on 1993. The series has earned a moderate reviews from both critics and viewers. The IMDb score stands at 7.9.

Warner Bros.
Rob Paulsen, Jess Harnell, Tress MacNeille
Animaniacs is available on .