top of page

Support Group

Public·13 members
Landon Morgan
Landon Morgan

Dexter's Laboratory - Season 4


Dexter's Laboratory is an American animated television series created by Genndy Tartakovsky for Cartoon Network. Initially debuting on February 26, 1995 as a seven-minute World Premiere Toons pilot, it was expanded into a full series after gaining network approval. The first season, which consists of 13 episodes divided into three segments each, premiered on TNT on April 27, 1996,[1] and on TBS and Cartoon Network the following day.[2] A second season that consists of 39 episodes premiered in 1997. In this season, Allison Moore, the voice actor for Dee Dee during the first season, was replaced by Kat Cressida, save for a few episodes. "Last But Not Beast", the second-season finale, was originally supposed to conclude the series in 1998. However, Tartakovsky directed a television movie titled Dexter's Laboratory: Ego Trip which aired on Cartoon Network on December 10, 1999. He left the series after the movie, focusing on his other projects, Samurai Jack and Star Wars: Clone Wars.




Dexter's Laboratory - Season 4



Production on a third season began in 2000 with Chris Savino taking over as creative director and later producer. The third season premiered worldwide on November 18, 2001, during Cartoon Network's "Dexter Goes Global" marathon.[3] The third-season episode "Poppa Wheely/A Mom Cartoon/The Mock Side of the Moon" is the first to feature Christine Cavanaugh's replacement Candi Milo as the voice of Dexter. Milo would voice the character from the next episode onward, with the exception of "Tele Trauma". A fourth and final season consisting of 13 episodes aired from November 22, 2002, to November 20, 2003. In total, there are 78 episodes and a television movie across 4 seasons.


A previously unaired episode called "Rude Removal" was originally shown only at certain comic conventions that Tartakovsky attended beginning in 1998. The segment, originally produced for season two, was released online by Adult Swim on January 22, 2013.[4]


Candi Milo replaced Christine Cavanaugh as the voice of Dexter after the first 6 episodes due to Cavanaugh's retirement from voice acting. This is the first season to feature the new character designs and the UPA-influenced backgrounds. It is also the first season to use digital ink and paint. It is also the first season that Chris Savino takes over as the director.


Dexter's Laboratory is an American animated television series created by Genndy Tartakovsky for Cartoon Network and the first of the Cartoon Cartoons. It aired from 1996 to 2003, spanning 78 episodes across four seasons.


Though it originally concluded with a television movie, Dexter's Laboratory: Ego Trip, in 1999, it was revived for two more seasons in 2001. As Tartakovsky left the series two years prior to make Samurai Jack, as well as many of the other original staff members also moving onto other projects or to make their own works, Chris Savino was put in charge of the last two seasons of this show.


The first two seasons were well received for their creative stories, good humor, and colorfully detailed animation. However, during the last two seasons, various changes were made to the show and this is where things, unfortunately, started to go downhill.


The following is a list of episodes of Dexter's Laboratory. This is an animated television series created by Genndy Tartakovsky for Cartoon Network. Initially debuting on February 26, 1995, as a seven-minute World Premiere Toons pilot, it was expanded into a full series after gaining network approval. The first season, which consists of 13 episodes divided into three segments each, premiered on TNT on March 24, 1996, and TBS on April 14, 1996 and later Cartoon Network on April 28. A second season of 39 episodes followed in 1997. In this season, Allison Moore, the voice actor for Dee Dee, was replaced by Kathryn Cressida. "Last but Not Beast", the second season finale, was originally supposed to conclude the series in 1998. However, Tartakovsky directed a television movie titled Dexter's Laboratory: Ego Trip which aired on Cartoon Network on December 10, 1999. He left the series after the movie, focusing on his other projects, Samurai Jack and Star Wars: Clone Wars.


Production on a third season began in 2001 with Chris Savino taking over as creative director and later producer. It premiered on November 16, 2001, during Cartoon Network's "Dexter Goes Global" marathon. The third season episode "Poppa Wheely/A Mom Cartoon/The Mock Side of the Moon" is the first to feature Christine Cavanaugh's replacement Candi Milo as the voice of Dexter. Milo would voice the character from the next episode onward, with the exceptions of "Tele Trauma". A fourth and final season consisting of 13 episodes aired from November 22, 2002, to November 20, 2003. In total there have been 78 episodes and a television movie across 4 seasons. Also released was a controversial unaired episode called "Rude Removal", which was originally only shown at certain comic conventions. The segment was later picked up by Adult Swim and released to the public on January 22, 2013, online.


Dexter's Laboratory: Season One is a DVD release of the american Cartoon Network animated series, Dexter's Laboratory. It contains all 13 episodes from the first season of the series, and it's on a 2 disc set. This DVD was released on October 12, 2010. This DVD is released under the "Hall of Fame" name. Further seasons were released on January 11, 2011 (season 2), December 6, 2011 (season 3), and December 4, 2012 (season 4), respectively. The Complete Episodes were released on DVD and Blu-ray on November 26, 2013.


Dexter is the titular character and protagonist of Dexter's Laboratory. He is a boy genius who has a secret and solitary laboratory where he creates countless, weird and amazing machines and experiments. His high intelligence makes him the brains of his family.


1. Though unchanged for the most part, he was slightly flanderized from a heroic "jerk with a heart of gold" type character to a bigger and more unlikable jerk. It's also worth noting that he is more of a Butt-Monkey in these seasons.


3. His design in these seasons, while cute and not too bad, is a notable downgrade from his design in the first two seasons due to looking more rigid and squarish. In fact, he looks a bit slimmed down and notably less expressive. 041b061a72


About

Welcome to the group! You can connect with other members, ge...
Group Page: Groups_SingleGroup
bottom of page