I’m just gonna tell you. I’m just… I’m gonna tell you
and trust that you know that I am still me. The night of the boat party. I got scratched. And that’s why I broke up
with Major. And it’s why I got a job at the morgue. So that I could get brains. Because that is what I have
to eat to stay me. Or this version of me. There are z o m b i e s
in the world, Peyton. And I’m one of them.
The Animaniacs are out of the water tower again and on Netflix
In what was either an oversight or an early April Fools’ joke, Netflix forgot to mention that its April lineup included the Warner Brothers and their Warner Sister, Dot. But thanks to Daily Campus, we now know that Animaniacsis streaming in its entirety. (To be fair, maybe Netflix was probably just really excited about getting the word out for new episodes of Unbreakable Kimmy Schmidt.) The animated series ran for five seasons (split between Fox Kids and The WB), racking up 99 episodes in total. ’90s kids, who are already havinga great year, will undoubtedly be delighted to check in once more with Wakko, Yakko, the aforementioned Dot, and the Godpigeon, as well as Pinky and the Brain (who had their own spinoff).
Oh my glob! Mathematical! Bacon pancakes! No, we’re not having a stroke, we’re referencing Adventure Time—the popular kids TV show that is secretly for adults (but it’s barely a secret). And we’re not just referencing Adventure Time because everyone on the Internet constantly references Adventure Time, but because Warner Bros. and Cartoon Network have announced that they’re making an Adventure Time movie. Like, a real movie. It’ll be in theaters and everything. We’ll give you a minute to calm down.
Are you OK? Good. This comes from Deadline, which reports that the Adventure Time movie will be produced by Chris McKay and Roy Lee, both of whom previously worked together on another big-screen kids’ movie that was also adult-friendly: The Lego Movie. McKay has also been announced as the director for Lego Batman, and Lee is producing that spinoff, so it seems clear that WB is hoping for Adventure Time to be as much of a hit as The Lego Movie was. Deadline even points out how much “franchise potential” it has, which is the sort of corporate language that seems especially inappropriate when talking about something as delightfully weird as Adventure Time.