Cartoons – From Flesh To Ink

Shows are great varieties of entertainment. An animated object could do just about whatever. Actually, an animated target COULD do anything. There is no such thing as impossible in regards to cartoons. That is why so many cartoons, recent and present, are seated in science fiction. Although what happens when a cartoon maker wants to show real flesh and blood vessels characters into animated personas? Do the same guidelines apply as for all cartoons? Can your new animated characters do something their flesh and bloodstream counterparts couldn’t? Would you want them to? Might the public accept them if they did?

A history of cartoons that began as real human shows indicates that the change doesn’t always go well, whenever. We’re going to have a look at some of the cartoons that actually started out out as real life people or shows. kimcartoon

Once the Beatles hit the scene on the Impotence Sullivan show in 1964 they were an immediate success. Their records sold through the roof. That appeared almost any promotion to them would sell. This was proven over and over again. But it was not until 1965 that the idea of carrying out a Beatle’s cartoon was considered. And while by 60s’ criteria the cartoon which leaped from 65 to 69 was a relative success, running for 39 attacks, by today’s standards this would be considered a miserable flop. Beatles shows are seen in very few places around the world today, even after the group’s unprecedented success. 

In the mid sixties there is a TV show by the name of Star Trek. It has not been a really big hit and only lasted 3 conditions. Eventually it would carry on to have one of the biggest cult followings in the history of television, spawning an amount of feature films. When ever the cartoon was released in 1973, Star Trek was just beginning to gain popularity again. Maybe if they happen to have waited a little much longer until a few films had come out it would have done better. But the transition from flesh and blood to animated characters did not play well and Celebrity Trek, the cartoon series, only lasted for twenty-two episodes.

Mostly of the cartoons that actually translated well from real life to movement wasn’t really an exact copy of the original show but more or less a parody into it. When Jackie Gleeson provided us the Honeymooners in the mid 50s, this individual gave us an American institution that could stand the test of time. The four characters, Ralph, Impotence, Alice and Trixie, became household names. They also became Fred, Barnie, Wilma and Betty of the classic cartoon, The Flintstones, which went on to become one of the greatest cartoons of all time, being the first to ever air during prime time television set. Even today, with the exemption of maybe the Simpsons, it is one of the very well known cartoons and mostly of the that went from cartoon to the sterling silver screen using real people.

But for each and every Flintstones there are a dozen Superstar Treks, which has to make you wonder if actual life should just stay as true to life.