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50'S 60'S Cartoons

The makers of List Challenges have released a new app called Seen It. Filter by streaming provider, genre, release year, runtime, and rating (Rotten Tomatoes, Imdb, and/or Metacritic) to browse movies and series in one spot. You may also keep track of what you've watched, what you wish to view, what you like and hate, as well as particular seasons or episodes of programs. You may also check what your pals have been watching/liking. SEENIT.FUN has further information.

Cartoons have been on our televisions for a long time because they are entertaining. And the 1960s were a golden era for them. So, today, we're going to put your knowledge of 1960s cartoons to the test. You don't have to be born during that time period to take this quiz; all you need is a love of cartoons. Why? Because many of these programs have been revived or have been on the air for decades! Can you picture viewing a "Scooby-Doo," "Sesame Street," or "Bugs Bunny" episode from nearly 50 years ago? You should be able to since they existed back then. So, if you believe you're a cartoon master enough to ace this quiz, let's get started. "Wacky Races," "The Adventures of Batman," "The New Casper Cartoon Show," and "Popeye the Sailor Man" are all on the way!

Answer: I have a faint recollection of this cartoon, but I don't think it was narrated by Ed Herlihy. He performed some voice-over work that went uncredited. Mel Blanc is most likely known as the "Man of a Thousand Voices" since he created so many for Looney Tunes, Hannah-Barbera, and other studios (mostly uncredited). One item I did locate was "Dog Gone Modern," a song composed by Chuck Jones and spoken by Mel Blanc (1939). "The Two Curious Puppies visit a model house with a panoply of futuristic marvels, including an unpleasant robot that sweeps up everything that touches the floor," according to the synopsis (from IMDB). It's a Merrie Melodies (Warner Bros.) composition; Google it and see what you find. What cartoon had a mafia fox dressed in a pinstripe suit?

We're looking at the top cartoon characters from the 1950s and 1960s — do you believe Rocky the Moose is the best? YouTube is the source. With so many channels and on-demand everything these days, kids are inundated with as many cartoons as they can handle – but it wasn't always this way. To watch a prime-time cartoon like Jonny Quest or Mr. Magoo, you had to remember to tune in at the correct time on the right night. If that was too much to handle, there was always Saturday, when you could roll out of bed and sit in front of the TV to watch a cartoon.

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