This incarnation of the popular cartoon series finds Scooby and the gang living in Crystal Cove, a small town with a long history of ghost sightings, monster tales and other mysteries ripe for the sleuths to solve once and for all. But the longstanding Crystal Cove residents, who bank on the town's reputation to attract tourists, are prepared to do what it takes to protect their turf.
A trio of fast-food items works to solve mysteries in an edgy adult cartoon. The brains of the group is Frylock, a floating box of fries, but Master Shake does a lot of the talking, most of it aimed at making life miserable for Meatwad, a sweet-natured ball of meat. Recurring characters include neighbor Carl, supercilious Mooninites (lunar creatures) Ignigknot and Err, and mad scientists Dr. Weird and Steve.
This animated series, based on the 2009 film of the same name, features the exploits of the titular character, a 1970s renaissance man with a kung-fu grip, who doesn't always think before making decisions. His sidekick, Bullhorn, is the brains behind Black Dynamite's hard-hitting style. Cream Corn provides comic relief on the mean streets of Los Angeles, while attractive Honey Bee classes up the area. The half-hour series features the voices of a number of the actors who starred in the live-action film, including Michael Jai White in the title role.
Scooby-Doo and the gang are back for a modern version of the franchise that has been entertaining kids and adults for decades. In "Be Cool," Scooby and his friends -- Fred, Shaggy, Daphne and Velma -- hit the road in the Mystery Machine after high school ends to live it up one last summer before adulthood. But, as is to be expected, it's not all fun and games for the crew members, who must deal with monsters and mayhem along the way. Working together, they hope to solve any mystery that gets thrown at them.
Old Town is a small, old-fashioned place that's slowly being overtaken by the modern world. Among its residents is the Goodman family, including 6-year-old Tommy. The innocent boy gets into adventures around town with his best friend, the family's lovable dog, Mr. Pickles. The pooch seems to be a sweet dog who loves pickles -- hence his name -- and he gets one whenever he's good! But Mr. Pickles has an evil streak that only Tommy's grandfather knows about: Mr. Pickles likes to wander off -- to kill and mutilate.
Actor Seth Green ("Family Guy") and Matthew Senreich created the off-the-wall comedy hit, which is a series of pop-culture parodies using stop-motion animation of toys, action figures and dolls. The title character was an ordinary chicken until he was run down by a car and subsequently brought back to life in cyborg form by mad scientist Fritz Huhnmorder, who tortures Robot Chicken by forcing him to watch a random selection of TV shows, the sketches that make up the body of each episode. The show often features special episodes built around a single theme, including "Star Wars" and DC Comics.
Early Cuyler is a redneck squid who was sentenced to 15 years in jail but finds out he has an illegitimate son named Rusty. Rusty is being raised by his Aunt Lil who is teaching him how to run a hair salon, which she does when she isn't running a crystal meth lab. When the sheriff takes pity on Early and lets him out of jail early to go raise his son he must find a way to raise his squidbilly son and maintain the terms of his parole.
Following the success of "Scooby-Doo, Where Are You!," the lily-livered Great Dane and those meddling kids returned in a new series for more brushes with the spooky, this time rubbing shoulders with famous celebrities along the way. The show's duration was expanded to one hour, allowing for double the thrills, chills and corny laughs, as Scoob, Shaggy, Fred, Daphne and Velma solved crimes with the help of such guest stars as Don Knotts, Tim Conway, Don Adams, Phyllis Diller and Jonathan Winters. No team-up was considered too odd, with the Mystery Machine team even encountering long-dead comedy duo Laurel and Hardy, crime-fighters Batman and Robin, and the fictional Addams Family. Just as bizarre was the three, count 'em, three separate appearances by the Harlem Globetrotters among the show's 24 episodes. Zoinks, indeed!
After having been missing for nearly 20 years, Rick Sanchez suddenly arrives at daughter Beth's doorstep to move in with her and her family. Although Beth welcomes Rick into her home, her husband, Jerry, isn't as happy about the family reunion. Jerry is concerned about Rick, a sociopathic scientist, using the garage as his personal laboratory. In the lab, Rick works on a number of sci-fi gadgets, some of which could be considered dangerous. But that's not all Rick does that concerns Jerry. He also goes on adventures across the universe that often involve his grandchildren, Morty and Summer.
Adult Swim is never afraid to go beyond the boundaries of what most people consider good taste, so the not-necessarily-PC premise of this show shouldn't come as a shock to anyone. "Black Jesus" spotlights Jesus living in modern-day Compton, Calif., trying to spread love and kindness throughout his neighborhood on a daily basis. Mostly assisting in his mission is a small-but-loyal group of downtrodden followers. The live-action series was created by Aaron McGruder, who previously brought the animated favorite "The Boondocks" to Adult Swim.