Godzilla (animated series)

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Godzilla
Godzilla Power Hour.jpg
Original title card for Godzilla
Based on Godzilla
by Toho Co., Ltd.
Developed by Dick Robbins
Duane Poole
Directed by Ray Patterson
Carl Urbano
Oscar Dufau (season 2)
George Gordon (season 2)
Voices of Ted Cassidy
Don Messick
Composer(s) Hoyt Curtin
Country of origin United States
Japan
No. of seasons 2
No. of episodes 26
Production
Executive producer(s) William Hanna
Joseph Barbera
Producer(s) Doug Wildey
Running time 30 minutes
Production company(s) Hanna-Barbera Productions
Toho Co., Ltd.
Distributor Taft Broadcasting (1978–1979)
Worldvision Enterprises (1979–1989)
Great American Broadcasting (1989–1991)
Turner Program Services (1991–1996)
Warner Bros. Television Distribution (1996–2003, 2017–present)
Classic Media (2003–2012)
DreamWorks Classics (2012–2017)
NBCUniversal Television Distribution (2016–2017)
Release
Original network NBC (United States)
Tokyo Channel 12 (Japan)
Original release September 9, 1978 – December 8, 1979

Godzilla is a 30-minute animated series co-produced and collaborative format between Hanna-Barbera Productions and Toho Co., Ltd. in 1978 and aired on NBC in the United States and TV Tokyo in Japan. The series is an animated adaptation of the Japanese Godzilla movies produced by Toho. The series continued to air until 1981, for a time airing in its own half-hour timeslot until its cancellation.

Format

The series follows the adventures of a team of scientists on the Calico, a hydrofoil research vessel, headed by Captain Carl Majors. The rest of the crew include scientist Dr. Quinn Darien, her nephew Pete Darien and her research assistant Brock. Also along for the ride is Godzuki, the "cowardly nephew" of Godzilla and Pete's best friend, who has a lighthearted role in the show. Godzuki can attempt to fly using the small wings under his arms. Whenever Godzuki tries to breathe fire, he usually just coughs up smoke rings (similar to Minilla the son of Godzilla from the Toho films).

The group often call upon Godzilla by using a special signaller when in peril, such as attacks by other giant monsters. Godzuki is also able to roar to summon Godzilla. Godzilla's size in the animated series shifts radically, sometimes within a single episode or even a single scene. For instance, Godzilla's claws can wrap around a large ship, and only minutes later the team of scientists fit rather neatly on Godzilla's palm. In addition, Godzilla's trademark atomic breath is altered so he breathes simple fire. He can also shoot laser beams from his eyes much like Superman's heat vision.

Hanna-Barbera was unable to use Godzilla's trademark roar[why?], so they cast Ted Cassidy to voice the character, similar to his role in the live-action series The Incredible Hulk. The basic formula of a scientific team and research vessel in league with Godzilla investigating strange phenomena was revived in another cartoon, Godzilla: The Series, which served as an animated continuation of the 1998 film Godzilla. Each episode would include a brief exposition on a scientific instrument or phenomenon, thus providing an educational segment for the show.

Production

In regard to the origin of the series, Joseph Barbera came up with the idea of licensing Godzilla. He explained in a 1990s interview "My job back then was to dig up new characters, new ideas, new shows, and I had wanted to do Godzilla for awhile. I liked the monster thing, and the way it looked, and I thought we could do a lot with it. So I contacted Henry Saperstein, who was a very good friend and we got talking about it. Then there was an executive at the network who wanted to get into the act, and urged us to lighten the storyline up. So, I came up with the character Godzuki, who was like his son. The show had a sort of father-son relationship, which we had done before on shows like Augie Doggie and Doggie Daddy and Jonny Quest.[1]

Barbera also explained why the show had little violence and deviated from the source material. "The problem with the show was simply this: When they start telling you in Standards and Practices, 'Don't shoot any flame at anybody, don't step on any buildings or cars,' then pretty soon, they've taken away all the stuff he represents. That became the problem, to maintain a feeling of Godzilla and at the same time cut down everything that he did. We managed to get a fair show out of it. It was OK. Godzuki kind of got the kids going."[1]

Voices

Additional voices

Series monsters and villains

  • The Fire Bird (Episode 1)
  • The Earth Eater (Episode 2)
  • The Stone Creatures (a.k.a. The Stone Guardians of Ramal, Episode 3)
  • The Megavolt Monsters (Episode 4)
  • The Seaweed Monsters (Episode 5)
  • The Energy Beast (Episode 6)
  • The Colossus of Atlantis (Episode 7)
  • The Cyclops Creature (Episode 8)
  • The Chimera (Episode 9)
  • The Minotaur (Episode 9)
  • The Sirens (Morphea is the only one named, Episode 9)
  • The Magnetic Monster (Episode 10)
  • The Breeder Beast (Episode 11)
  • The Watchukae (Episode 12)
  • The Great Watchuka (Episode 12)
  • Diplodocus (Episode 13)
  • Carnivorous Plant (Episode 13)
  • The Time Dragon (a.k.a. Allosaurus, Episode 13)
  • Godzooky Clone (Episode 14)
  • Dr. Voltrang's Clone Monster (a.k.a. The Giant Squid, Episode 14)
  • Giant Fly (Episode 15)
  • Giant Octopus (Episode 16)
  • Axor (Episode 17)
  • The Power Dragon (Episode 18)
  • The Cyborg Whale (Episode 19)
  • Giant Black Widow Spider (Episode 20)
  • Giant Venus' Flytrap (Episode 20)
  • Giant Ants (Episode 20)
  • Giant Beetle (Episode 20)
  • Giant Antlion (Episode 20)
  • Giant Bees (Episode 20)
  • Giant Dragonfly (Episode 20)
  • The Moon Monster (a.k.a. "The Gravity Goliath", Episode 21)
  • The Golden Guardians of Kyat-nor (Episode 22)
  • Flying Macro-Manta Ray (Episode 23)
  • Macro-Spider Crab (Episode 23)
  • Macro-Jellyfish (Episode 23)
  • Macro-Sea Turtle (Episode 23)
  • Macro-Tropical Fish (Episode 23)
  • Macro-Sea Horses (Episode 23)
  • Macro-Sharks (Episode 23)
  • Macro-Squids (Episode 23)
  • Macro-Electric Eels (Episode 23)
  • Giant Magma Lizards (Episode 24)
  • COBRA (a fictional terrorist group armed with nuclear weapons technology, not to be confused with the group of the same name from the G.I. Joe franchise) (Episode 25)
  • The Ice People of Frios (Episode 26)

Broadcast history

Godzilla originally aired in the following formats on NBC:

  • The Godzilla Power Hour (September 9, 1978 – October 28, 1978)
  • The Godzilla Super 90 (November 4, 1978 – September 1, 1979)
  • Godzilla (September 8, 1979 – December 1, 1979)
  • The Godzilla/Globetrotters Adventure Hour (December 8, 1979 – September 20, 1980)
  • The Godzilla/Dynomutt Hour (September 27, 1980 – November 15, 1980)
  • The Godzilla/Hong Kong Phooey Hour (November 22, 1980 – May 16, 1981)
  • Godzilla (May 23, 1981 – September 5, 1981)

The Godzilla Power Hour consisted of half-hour episodes of Godzilla and Jana of the Jungle. A total of 13 original episodes were produced in 1978, with the first eight airing as part of The Godzilla Power Hour. In November 1978, the show was expanded to 90 minutes with the addition of Jonny Quest reruns and retitled The Godzilla Super 90.

For the second season beginning in September 1979, the show was separated from its package programs and aired in its own half-hour timeslot as simply Godzilla. The original plan was to keep it as part of another 90 minute arc, only it was to be paired up with episodes of The Shmoo and The Thing. The planned title was Godzilla Meets the Shmoo and The Thing.[2] However these plans dissolved, and the show was simply aired on its own in its own half-hour timeslot. Hanna-Barbera would pair episodes of The New Fred and Barney Show with the Shmoo and the Thing instead as Fred and Barney Meet the Shmoo. A month later, new episodes of Godzilla and The Super Globetrotters were packaged together as The Godzilla/Globetrotters Adventure Hour which ran until September 1980.

On September 27, 1980, after 26 half-hour episodes, the show went into reruns and Godzilla was once again teamed up with other Hanna-Barbera characters: the first was The Godzilla/Dynomutt Hour (also appearing in this series were reruns of 1971’s The Funky Phantom), which ran until November 1980, followed by The Godzilla/Hong Kong Phooey Hour which ran until May 16, 1981. On May 23, the show returned to the half-hour format as Godzilla and the last regular showing aired on September 5, 1981 (to be replaced by The Smurfs, which would last three times as long as Godzilla did). Throughout the 1980s until the late 1990s, the series rested in limbo (with the exception of a limited videocassette release of two episodes). Since 1993, it has been rebroadcast on TNT, Cartoon Network and Boomerang, as well as on Retro TV for a brief time on Saturday mornings between 2015–2016.

Episodes

  • = Overall episode number
  • Ep = Episode number by season

Season 1: 1978

Ep Title Original air date
1 1 "The Fire Bird" September 9, 1978 (1978-09-09)
A mysterious bird with fire powers residing in a volcano leaves to lay eggs in the Arctic. The team and Godzilla try to stop the creature before it melts all the ice and causes worldwide devastation.
2 2 "The Earth Eater" September 16, 1978 (1978-09-16)
A mysterious creature is eating the earth under San Francisco. Godzilla and the team must stop the creature before it destroys the city.
3 3 "Attack of the Stone Creature" September 23, 1978 (1978-09-23)
While investigating an Egyptian pyramid, the team comes under attack by stone creatures able to breathe ice blasts and built to guard the pyramid. Godzilla must destroy them before they wipe out the team.
4 4 "The Megavolt Monster" September 30, 1978 (1978-09-30)
A mysterious creature with electrical powers is attacking ships in the Pacific. Godzilla must stop it before it destroys more ships.
5 5 "The Seaweed Monster" October 7, 1978 (1978-10-07)
A monster made of seaweed threatens an island full of tourists. Godzilla and the team must destroy it before it has a chance to attack.
6 6 "The Energy Beast" October 14, 1978 (1978-10-14)
After a fight with Godzilla, an alien caterpillar-like monster transforms into him and begins to destroy anything connected to electricity. The team's friendship with Godzilla is put to the test as they try to prove his innocence.
7 7 "The Colossus of Atlantis" October 21, 1978 (1978-10-21)
The team happens across the ancient city of Atlantis and they (including Godzilla) end up imprisoned in the city. They soon discover that all the city's residents are under a spell that can only be broken by destroying Colossus, the giant robot guarding the city.
8 8 "The Horror of Forgotten Island" October 28, 1978 (1978-10-28)
After the Calico is damaged in a storm, the team ends up on an uncharted island. They soon discover the island is inhabited by a cyclopean monster. Worst of all, Godzilla cannot reach them because of a force field surrounding the island. The team must escape the island and somehow not let the creature escape and threaten the world.
9 9 "Island of Lost Ships" November 4, 1978 (1978-11-04)
The team discovers the island of the Sirens. The Sirens turn Captain Majors, Quinn, and Brock to stone and put Godzilla to sleep. Pete and Godzooky must find a way to save the others and escape the island before it disappears at sunset for the next 1,000 years and traps them there.
10 10 "The Magnetic Terror" November 11, 1978 (1978-11-11)
A magnetic monster is threatening the South Pole. Godzilla and the team must destroy it before it reaches the Pole and destroys the world.
11 11 "The Breeder Beast" November 18, 1978 (1978-11-18)
An odd creature goes on the attack in Washington, D.C.. The team discovers that the creature is made of an explosive material and packs enough energy to level the city. Godzilla must find a way to stop it before it threatens the world.
12 12 "The Sub-Zero Terror" November 25, 1978 (1978-11-25)
The team becomes stranded in the Himalayas and imprisoned by a race of Abominable Snowmen. Godzilla must find and rescue them before it is too late.
13 13 "The Time Dragons" December 2, 1978 (1978-12-02)
The team and Godzilla are, strangely, teleported back to prehistoric times. They must find their way back to the present without disrupting the past.

Season 2: 1979

Ep Title Original air date
14 1 "Calico Clones" September 15, 1979 (1979-09-15)
While on their way to visit an oil rig, the team is captured by a mad scientist who has the knowledge to clone people and animals. He plans to make clones of the team and Godzooky and use them to steal the oil and make him a fortune. The team has to escape and alert Godzilla.
15 2 "MicroGodzilla" September 22, 1979 (1979-09-22)
While helping the team get out of a hurricane, Godzilla wanders through a mysterious pink fog. Before long, the strange fog causes Godzilla to start shrinking. Even worse, a fly also went through the fog, is now growing to gigantic proportions and seems to be targeting Brock and Godzooky. The others must find a way to get Godzilla and the fly back to their normal sizes.
16 3 "Ghost Ship" September 29, 1979 (1979-09-29)
The team makes a fascinating discovery: a German U-boat from World War I trapped in an iceberg. After Godzilla frees it, the team is shocked to see the crew of the U-boat are still alive and that they also believe that the war is still going on. They manage to convince them that the war is over, but then a giant octopus attacks the U-boat, with Pete and Brock inside. Godzilla must stop the octopus before the sub is destroyed.
17 4 "The Beast of Storm Island" October 6, 1979 (1979-10-06)
The team becomes stranded on an island inhabited by a creature named Axor. Axor enslaves Captain Majors, Quinn and Brock and puts them to work. Pete, Godzooky and Godzilla must find a way to destroy Axor and free the island's inhabitants.
18 5 "The City in the Clouds" October 13, 1979 (1979-10-13)
The team gets caught in a strange-looking hurricane and end up in a city in the clouds. The inhabitants explain they are there to escape an evil power dragon from their old world. Unfortunately, the power dragon follows them there. To make matters worse, after seeing Godzilla defeat the power dragon, the inhabitants turn hostile and want Godzilla so that they can make he and the power dragon fight and destroy each other, leaving them able to conquer Earth. The team must rescue Godzilla and keep him from falling into the wrong hands.
19 6 "The Cyborg Whale" October 20, 1979 (1979-10-20)
After a lightning strike, a cyborg whale -- a prototype submarine used for scientific purposes -- suffers a malfunction and runs out of control with Pete and Brock inside. Even worse, the whale is on a collision course with Honolulu, Hawaii. The others and Godzilla must rescue Pete and Brock and stop the whale before it destroys Honolulu.
20 7 "Valley of the Giants" October 27, 1979 (1979-10-27)
After the Calico runs aground in a river, the team discovers a valley full of giant insects. Godzilla is initially paralyzed by a giant black widow spider's bite and the entrance is sealed by a landslide. The team must find a way to escape and also prevent the insects from leaving the valley.
21 8 "Moonlode" November 3, 1979 (1979-11-03)
A mysterious creature lands on Earth from the Moon. It soon starts to wreak havoc on shipping and seems to be affecting the water currents globally. The team and Godzilla must stop it before it causes worldwide devastation.
22 9 "The Golden Guardians" November 10, 1979 (1979-11-10)
The team runs into a hostile tribe who worship giant gold statues. Things get serious when the statues seem to come to life and Godzilla is turned into a gold statue while battling them. The others must free Godzilla and convince the tribe that the statues are evil.
23 10 "The Macro-Beasts" November 17, 1979 (1979-11-17)
While investigating an ocean volcano, the team find the volcano oozing a strange liquid that causes sea creatures to turn into giants. The team and Godzilla must find a way to get the creatures back to their normal sizes before they threaten nearby shipping lanes.
24 11 "Pacific Peril" November 24, 1979 (1979-11-24)
When a new island is formed in the Pacific Ocean, the team investigates. Aftershocks from the island's formation end up trapping them in the volcano on the island, which they find is inhabited by giant lizards that eat lava. Worst of all, Godzilla is unable to reach them because he is also trapped by the seismic activity. The team must find a way to escape without Godzilla's help.
25 12 "Island of Doom" December 1, 1979 (1979-12-01)
When a new weather satellite is mysteriously shot down by a missile, the team traces the missile's source to an island near Australia. They find the island fortified and under the command of a terrorist organization known as COBRA. The terrorists imprison the team, thinking that they are spies. The nuclear reactor on the island begins to suffer problems that threaten to cause an explosion that could destroy the island. Godzilla must rescue the team, stop COBRA and prevent the reactor from exploding.
26 13 "The Deadly Asteroid" December 8, 1979 (1979-12-08)
A UFO lands in the Arctic and the team is sent to investigate. They discover a group of ice people from another planet named Frios that plan to destroy the Earth with an asteroid the size of the Moon. Captain Majors and Quinn are taken prisoner and Brock, Godzilla and Godzooky are frozen. Pete must free the others before the asteroid destroys the world.

Spoofs

  • In response to the Y2K hype, Cartoon Network created a short ("Godzilla vs. the Y2K Bug") in which the Calico is attacked by a personified Y2K Bug. The Godzilla calling device is useless because the crew forgot to update the embedded microchip.
  • Professor Quinn Darien appeared as Dr. Gale Melody, a music expert, in the Harvey Birdman, Attorney at Law episode "Shoyu Weenie" voiced by Grey DeLisle.

DVD release

All 13 Godzilla episodes from the first season have been released on DVD, in three separate volumes[3] titled Godzilla: The Original Animated Series. Volume 1 contains the first four episodes, Volume 2 contains the next four and Volume 3 contains the last five.

DVD title Episodes Company Release date
Godzilla: The Original Animated Series—Volume 1 4 Sony Wonder June 6, 2006 (2006-06-06)
Godzilla: The Original Animated Series—Volume 2 4 Sony Wonder June 6, 2006 (2006-06-06)
Godzilla: The Original Animated Series—Volume 3 5 Classic Media October 2, 2007 (2007-10-02)

As of November 9, 2011, all episodes of Season 1 are also available for streaming on Netflix and Hulu. Season 2 has never been officially released on any home media format.

Production credits

Season 1

  • Executive Producers: William Hanna and Joseph Barbera
  • Producer: Doug Wildey
  • Directors: Ray Patterson, Carl Urbano
  • Developed for Television by: Duane Poole, Dick Robbins
  • Creative Producer: Iwao Takamoto
  • Story Editors: Duane Poole, Dick Robbins
  • Story: Don Heckman, Duane Poole, Dick Robbins, Tom Swale, David Villaire
  • Story Direction: Moe Gollub, Paul Gruwell, Sherman Labby, Desmond Serratore
  • Recording Director: Wally Burr
  • Voices: Marlene Aragon, Michael Bell, Ted Cassidy, Jeff David, Al Eisenman, Hilly Hicks, Don Messick, Barney Phillips, Mike Road, Michael Rye, Brenda Thompson, Les Tremayne, Bill Woodson
  • Graphics: Iraj Paran, Tom Wogatzke
  • Title Design: Bill Perez
  • Musical Director: Hoyt Curtin
  • Musical Supervisor: Paul DeKorte
  • Character Design: George Wheeler, Doug Wildey
  • Layout Supervisor: John Ahern
  • Key Layout: Larry Huber, Don Morgan
  • Layout: Cosmo Anzilotti, John Bruno, Hak Ficq, Owen Fitzgerald, Bob Foster, Drew Gentle, Charles Grosvenor, Paul Gruwell, Mike Kawaguchi, Mark Kirkland, Jack Manning, Earl Martin, Jim Mueller, Dan Noonan, Mike O'Mara, Lew Ott, Mike Ploog, Tom Roth, Linda Rowley, Glenn Schmitz, Bart Seitz, Peter Shelley, Toby
  • Animation Supervisors: Bill Keil, Jay Sarbry
  • Assistant Animation Supervisor: Bob Goe
  • Animation: Ed Aardal, Frank Andrina, Cliff Augustson, Ed Barge, Tom Barnes, Bob Bemiller, Oliver Callahan, Lars Calonius, Rudy Cataldi, Roger Chiasson, Jesse Cosio, Doug Crane, Joan Drake, Marcia Fertig, Hugh Fraser, Al Gaivoto, Mark Glamack, Fernando Gonzalez, Jeff Hall, Terry Harrison, Bob Hathcock, Fred Hellmich, Harry Holt, Volus Jones, Mario Julio, Rick Leon, Hicks Lokey, Ernesto Lopez, Dan Mills, Ken Muse, Constantin Mustatea, Margaret Nichols, Bill Pratt, Tom Ray, Morey Reden, Veve Risto, Mitch Rochon, Mark Simon, Ken Southworth, Dave Tendlar, Dick Thompson, Richard Trueblood, Robert Tyler, Carlo Vinci, James T. Walker, John Walker, Ron Westland
  • Background Supervisor: Al Gmuer
  • Backgrounds: Deborah Akers, Dennis Durrell, James Hedgeus, Jim Hickey, Andy Phillipson, Jeff Richards, Jeff Riche, Sara Segal-Allsberg, Dennis Venizelos
  • Checking and Scene Planning: Cindy Smith
  • Xerography: Star Wirth
  • Ink and Paint Supervisor: Billie Kerns
  • Sound Direction: Richard Olson, Bill Getty
  • Camera: George Epperson, Tom Epperson, Chuck Flekal, Ron Jackson, Jerry Smith, Larry Smith, Terry Smith, Brandy Whittington, Jerry Whittington
  • Supervising Film Editor: Larry C. Cowan
  • Dubbing Supervisor: Pat Foley
  • Music Editor: Joe Sandusky
  • Effects Editor: Ric Eisman
  • Show Editor: Gil Iverson
  • Negative Consultant: William E. DeBoer
  • Production Manager: Jayne Barbera
  • Post Production Supervisor: Joed Eaton
  • A HANNA-BARBERA PRODUCTION
  • The name and character "Godzilla" in this picture are used by permission of and into the content of Toko Co., Ltd.
  • This picture has made the jurdisction of I.A.T.S.E., affilated with A.F.L.-C.L.O.
  • © 1978 Hanna-Barbera Productions, Inc.

Season 2

  • Executive Producers: William Hanna and Joseph Barbera
  • Producer: Doug Wildey
  • Directors: Ray Patterson, Carl Urbano, Oscar Dufau, George Gordon
  • Developed for Television by: Duane Poole, Dick Robbins
  • Creative Producer: Iwao Takamoto
  • Story Editors: Duane Poole, Dick Robbins
  • Story: Kathleen Barnes, Doug Booth, Don Heckman, Martha Humphries, Bob Johnson, Glenn Leopold, Ted Peterson, Duane Poole, Dick Robbins, Bob Stitzel, Tom Swale, David Villaire, David Wise
  • Story Direction: Moe Gollub, Paul Gruwell, Rick Hoberg, Sherman Labby, Larry Latham, Will Meugniot, Don Ricq, Desmond Serratore, Doug Wildey
  • Recording Directors: Wally Burr, Doug Wildey
  • Voices: Marlene Aragon, Michael Bell, Ted Cassidy, Jeff David, Al Eisenman, Michelle Hart, Hilly Hicks, Stanley Jones, Don Messick, Barney Phillips, Mike Road, Michael Rye, Brenda Thompson, Les Tremayne, Katherine Victor, Janet Waldo, Bill Woodson
  • Graphics: Iraj Paran, Tom Wogatzke
  • Title Design: Bill Perez
  • Musical Director: Hoyt Curtin
  • Musical Supervisor: Paul DeKorte
  • Character Design: Gil DiCicco, Fred Irvin, George Wheeler, Doug Wildey
  • Layout Supervisors: John Ahern, Don Morgan
  • Key Layout: Drew Gentle, Larry Huber, Terry Morgan, Floyd Norman
  • Layout: Cosmo Anzilotti, John Bruno, Jacques Charvet, Curtis Cim, Tom Coppola, Hak Ficq, Owen Fitzgerald, Bob Foster, Drew Gentle, George Goode, Charles Grosvenor, Paul Gruwell, Russell Heath, Rick Hoberg, Ray Jacobs, Mike Kawaguchi, Mark Kirkland, Jack Manning, Earl Martin, Jim Mueller, Dan Noonan, Mike O'Mara, Lew Ott, Mike Ploog, Paul Power, Tom Roth, Linda Rowley, Glenn Schmitz, Bart Seitz, Desmond Serratore, Tony Sgroi, Peter Shelley, Dave Stevens, Dean Thompson, Toby, John Tucker, Sandra Tucker
  • Animation Supervisors: Bill Keil, Jay Sarbry
  • Animation: Ed Aardal, Frank Andrina, Cliff Augustson, Colin Baker, Ed Barge, Tom Barnes, Maxwell Becraft, Bob Bemiller, Richard Bowman, Oliver Callahan, Lars Calonius, Rudy Cataldi, Roger Chiasson, Steve Clark, Richard Coleman, Jesse Cosio, Doug Crane, Elaine Despins, Joan Drake, Marcia Fertig, Gail Finkeldei, Doug Flockhart, Hugh Fraser, Al Gaivoto, Charles Gammage, Mark Glamack, Fernando Gonzalez, Jeff Hall, Terry Harrison, Bob Hathcock, Fred Hellmich, Harry Holt, Volus Jones, Mario Julio, Ilona Krea, Rick Leon, Teresa Loewy, Hicks Lokey, Michael Longden, Ernesto Lopez, Charles Macare, Mauro Maressa, Duncan Marjoribanks, Dan Mills, Ken Muse, Constantin Mustatea, Dennis Neil, Sean Newton, Margaret Nichols, Eduardo Olivares, Margaret Parkes, Bill Pratt, Harry Rasmussen, Tom Ray, William Recinos, Morey Reden, Veve Risto, Mitch Rochon, Joanna Romersa, Tom Ruegger, Louis Scarborough, Mark Simon, Ken Southworth, Barry Temple, Dave Tendlar, Dick Thompson, Richard Trueblood, Robert Tyler, Carlo Vinci, James T. Walker, John Walker, Ron Westland, Robert Wilkie
  • Assistant Animation Supervisors: Bob Goe, Mark Glamack
  • Background Supervisor: Al Gmuer
  • Backgrounds: Deborah Akers, Dario Campanile, Dennis Durrell, Martin Forte, James Hedgeus, Jim Hickey, Andy Phillipson, Bill Proctor, Jeff Richards, Jeff Riche, Sara Segal-Allsberg, Dennis Venizelos
  • Checking and Scene Planning: Cindy Smith
  • Xerography: Star Wirth
  • Ink and Paint Supervisor: Billie Kerns
  • Sound Direction: Richard Olson, Bill Getty
  • Camera: George Epperson, Tom Epperson, Candy Edwards, Chuck Flekal, Ron Jackson, Bob Marples, Kieran Mulgrew, Jerry Smith, Larry Smith, Terry Smith, Brandy Whittington, Jerry Whittington
  • Supervising Film Editor: Larry C. Cowan
  • Dubbing Supervisor: Pat Foley
  • Music Editors: Tom Gleason, Joe Sandusky
  • Effects Editors: Ric Eisman, Mark Green, Mark Kangini, Karla McGregor
  • Show Editor: Gil Iverson
  • Negative Consultant: William E. DeBoer
  • Production Manager: Jayne Barbera
  • Post Production Supervisor: Joed Eaton
  • A HANNA-BARBERA PRODUCTION
  • In association with Henry G. Saperstein
  • The name and character "Godzilla" in this picture are used by permission of and into the content of Toko Co., Ltd.
  • This picture has made the jurdisction of I.A.T.S.E., affilated with A.F.L.-C.L.O.
  • © 1978 Hanna-Barbera Productions, Inc.

References

  1. ^ a b Steve Ryfle. Japan's Favorite Mon-Star. ECW Press, 1998. Pg.209
  2. ^ The Horrorworld Reporter Forrest J. Ackerman. Famous Monsters of Filmland #156. Warren Publishing. August 1979. p.88.
  3. ^ The Godzilla Power Hour Archived 2014-05-18 at the Wayback Machine. at TVShowsOnDVD.com

External links

  • Godzilla on IMDb
  • Godzilla at TV.com
  • Internet Hanna-Barbera Fashion Database: Godzooky
  • tvshowsondvd.com news for Godzilla DVD releases
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