A surreal land with two adventurers who have to stop Tom Kenny from capturing princesses.And a post apocalyptic world filled to the brim with all kinds of non existent and amazing creatures and even a back story for some of the Crazy Awesome characters.
The episode "I Remember You": Tom Kenny wants to write a song, and then realizes he already wrote one and forgot about it.
Sonic Sat AM: A speed freak, a nudist princess, a cybernetic Southern Belle and a French stereotype fight to protect the environment from a fat man dressed up like a superhero. It has a very memorable theme song. Due to its easily confusing name, it has a nickname taken from its time slot. Loosely based on a video game.
Sonic Underground: Said Speed Freak then forms a rock band with his brother and sister and set off on a quest, thwarting a wolf bounty hunter.
American Dad!: An ordinary American family have general misadventures that includes the father's work and his nerdy son's quest for boob. The family pets include an alien and a talking German goldfish.
Animaniacs: Three Funny Animals of indeterminate species live in a refurbished water storage device and spend their time driving people insane, making fun of their writers, and breaking the Fourth Wall at every given opportunity. Also features shorts of mobster pigeons, a jack-of-all-trades giant chicken, and a Genre Savvy retired actor.
Aqua Teen Hunger Force: Three giant sentient fast-food items do nothing in particular, even though they're supposed to be detectives. Their antics usually end in the humiliation, injury and death of their overweight Jerk Ass human neighbor.
Archer: A crude and idiotic secret agent squabbles with a group of other secret agents who look like the people who voice them.
Arthur: A bunch of anthropomorphic animals, who look nothing like the animals they are supposed to be, learn Aesops. Occasionally, there is an off-the-wall episode, including a Musical Episode. The show's most infamous episode dealt with the main animal attacking his sister.
Alternatively the son of a farmernote or so he says... starts a revolution in the name of social equality, and is opposed by a fascist politician, a teenage immigrant, the daughter of a automobile tycoon, and a pair of professional athletes.
The Backyardigans: Three colorful mammals, one colorful arctic bird and one colorful alien run around their backyard and pretend to be whatever comes to mind.
Babar: European-tutored African monarch leads his people against slaving warlord.
Batman: The Animated Series: A highly athletic orphan and his immigrant friend must keep an eye on various mental defectives with snazzy fashion sense in a town where people still think it's the 1940s.
Batman Beyond: A teenager volunteers to be tutored by a reclusive elderly billionaire, putting his social and family life on hold while avoiding questions about what they do together.
Or, Teenager goes on a Roaring Rampage of Revenge against a walking glow-stick for killing his father by becoming an animal cosplayer. With the help of a reclusive billionaire and his Black Best Friend he eventually discovers his father was never truly dead. Executive Meddling was had initially but thankfully nobody listened.
The Batman: An athletic orphan dresses up as an animal and fights crime with a ridiculous assortment of gadgets against people with weird fashion tastes, including one Ax-Crazy guy with red eyes, green dreadlocks, a straitjacket, and a creepy voice oh and the sky is always red.
Or to be fair: Rich Man brings back weird and Campy elements which had long ago been discredited from his character. Decides he likes hanging around with his many, many friends. Then, They Fight Crime!
"Mayhem of the Music Meister": A Musical Episode of the above show, featuring a previous supervillain voicing the supervillain. Perks include the entire cast of the local insane asylum participating in a musical number and a hero/villain conga line.
Beast Machines: The surviving Transforming Mecha fight robots ruled by a giant floating head, all the while acting as a parable for living in our modern technological society.
Beavis and Butt-Head: Two phenomenally stupid high school heshers irritate everyone they come into contact with, including each other. Their most notable trait is their tendency to chortle hysterically at the slightest sign of a (usually unintentional) double-entendre.
Beetlejuice: A teenage girl is best friends with a dead con artist.
Ben 10: A boy with a tricked-out wristwatch, his affirmative-action girl cousin, and a retired Man in Black fight space Cthulhu while touring the USA.
Celebrity Deathmatch: Some of the most well-known people settle their differences within a wrestling ring. Many are not actual wrestlers.
ChalkZone: A buck-toothed kid discovers a world where erased chalk drawings live like normal people.
Challenge Of The Go Bots: Sentient robots from another planet bring their civil war to earth, where they transform their bodies into earth vehicles so as to disguise their presence from humans when necessary. Is not the Transformers.
The Charlie Brown and Snoopy Show: Adventures of a manic-depressive, a diva-in-training, an immature philosopher, an artistic prodigy, a tomboy with her possible future life partner and a canine who always steals the show.
Classic Disney Shorts: The lives of a really nice guy, a really clumsy guy, and a really short-tempered guy. And sometimes their girlfriends and pets.
Clerks: Two guys who are rude to customers get involved with crazy stuff.
The Cleveland Show: A black guy moves and with his new family he gets into hijinks similar to those he encountered before he moved.
Clone High: Amusing genetic copies of historical figures vie for each other's affections, and apparently John Stamos is all about helping people.
Code Lyoko: Nerdy kid opens a Pandora's box in the form of a Reality Altering Super Computer, finds a cute AI inside, resolves to drag three random classmates along to save the girl, her father, and the world from an evil AI akin to Skynet (two out of three ain't bad). Also, time travel removes all consequences of social stupidity and class cutting, except within the Unresolved Sexual Tension laden hero relationships.
The Critic: A short, overweight, and balding New York television personality has to put up with an overbearing boss, a snarky hairdresser, his ex-wife, and has to sit through countless examples of bad cinema.
Cyberchase: Three kids travel inside the Internet with a robotic bird. Together, they must stop an evil Elvis impersonator from taking over the Internet using mathematics and common sense.
Cybersix: Artificially created superhero crossdresser, battles mutants with the help of big cat and some guy.
Danny Phantom: Freak lab accident causes a teenage boy to become not quite undead. This leads him to fight crime caused by dead people alongside his two best friends and, eventually, his older sister. Also, the Big Bad wants to bang the hero's mom.
Dan Vs.: The adventures of a short-tempered jerk with a persecution complex.
Dave the Barbarian: A cowardly muscleman, his two sisters, his talking sword, and their crazy uncle house-sit while their parents are away on a business trip. Oh, and did we mention the main villain is a pig?
DCAU Decade of plots spans four series before being fully resolved. Eventually, some super dudes and dudettes make friends with each other.
Detention: A group of sixth graders have wacky adventures that result in them being sent to the confinement room of the show's title.
Dexter's Laboratory: Boy gets tormented by his older sister, who manages to bypass all things he builds to avoid her. The boy also has a rival, whose true name is Susan.
Dial M For Monkey: The adventures of the boy's pet as a superhero.
The Justice Friends: A trio of superhero expies star in a sitcom. Hilarity Ensues.
Di-Gata Defenders Four teenagers barely past puberty must save their homeworld from invasion by evil nation of Pod People. Utilises magic spells and real world science with interesting results. Heavily anime influenced.
Flying Rhino Junior High: An evil genius, bent on revenge due to receiving a D in shop class many years before, lives in a school basement with his talking rat sidekick and alters reality with the use of a super computer he built. And the school's principal is a rhino. And the janitor is a pig. And a spy.
Foster's Home for Imaginary Friends: A young boy hangs out in a large Victorian mansion with imaginary creatures, including a blue prankster with a psychopathic streak, a big purple Spanish monster, a 10-foot-tall red thing that lost an arm in a basketball-related incident, and what seems to to be a combination between a palm tree, a bird and an airplane.
Freakazoid!!: Nerd gets superpowers while losing sanity. Eventually, insanity dilutes into everyone else, including the audience.
Frisky Dingo: An idiotic nude vows to destroy the world but never quite gets around to it. His even-more idiotic nemesis treats his psycho girlfriend like crap. Their employees attempt to stiff the two as much as possible.
Futurama: A pizza delivery boy goes on a one-way trip. He meets and befriends a physically deformed orphan and an alcohol-fueled criminal. They all quit their jobs to work for the delivery boy's senile nephew.
Or: A man is the most important person in the universe because he slept with his grandmother.
Galactik Football: Recovering magic steroid addict recruits 8 kids to play space soccer, bad dubbing ensues. No one ever goes to school.
Garfield and Friends: Nerdy, depressed cartoonist with poor social skills is excited by the most boring things imaginable. His lazy Deadpan Snarker cat and dumb dog go along for the ride. Said cartoonist seems to think he's having conversations with his cat's thoughts. These are interrupted by segments of talking animals on a farm all with their own extreme personality disorder.
Gargoyles: Evil billionaire rebuilds family heirloom on top of New York City skyscraper, unleashes Noble Demon creatures that really don't like to get up in the morning.
Legendary creatures are constantly outsmarted by a rich man with a ponytail.
Generator Rex: A mutant boy works for a mutant-fighting government faction in a world where everybody and everything already is a mutant.
George of the Jungle: Muscleheaded klutz lives in wilderness with a enormous pet, a chattering bird, a smart primate and a hot redhead. Goofiness ensues.
Super Chicken: A socialite tries to fight crime after drinking martinis, and glibly ignores the complaints of his long-suffering sidekick.
Tom Slick: A professional driver who doesn't know when to quit travels around the world.
Hey Arnold!: A Marty Stu solves problems around his neighborhood. Meanwhile, one of his bullies goes insane over her crush on him.
Hi Hi Puffy Amiyumi: Two Japanese chicks with weird hair travel around in their bus playing rock music and getting into weird hijinks.
Histeria: An eccentric cast consisting of two old people, a flatulent baby, a ditzy tour guide, a man with really tall pants, and some wacky kids star in comedy sketches with historical figures.
Home Movies: A feminine ADD-riddled kid makes movies with a fat kid & masculine girl. He also takes advice from his fat middle-aged coach, whose only pick up line is to ask women if their father was fat.
House of Mouse: A bunch of cartoon characters go to a night club to watch cartoons.
How the Grinch Stole Christmas!: A green guy annoyed with a very happy time of the year tries to stop many people's joy by stealing everything from them. He decides that he should help them at the end.
Halloween Is Grinch Night: A bunch of animals can't knock off their racket, so the green guy goes down a mountain to vent his frustration on the peaceful community he stole from.
Insektors: A civilization of colorful hippies struggles against a mechanized pollution-clogged empire's attempts to exterminate them. Said empire aims to accomplish this by uprooting flowers and using mechanized frogs.
Invader Zim: A short megalomaniac and his idiotic robot slave from a society where height determines rank tries to conquer/destroy the ultimate Crapsack World while being opposed by the ultimate Butt Monkey. Also involves pigs and monkeys. And doom.
Or: A man really interested in fuels has to deal with things outside of his comfort zone. His friends include a conspiracy theorist, a hard to understand Kavorka Man, and a guy who became a depressed creep after his life went to hell.
"Hank's Unmentionable Problem:" A man takes a crap. Beethoven's 9th plays.
Lazer Tag Academy: Teenage chick goes back in time to help her teenage great great whatever grandparents save the future. Has a gun that shoots light.
The Last Unicorn: A unicorn has an identity complex which is solved with the help of a wizard who can't do magic, a scullery maid and Jeff Bridges while Christopher Lee tries to catch her for his own. Also, there's tree boobs.
Alternatively: A perfectly ordinary construction worker is mistakenly roped into a secret society that's trying to overthrow the conformist dystopia led by Will Ferrel. His allies include a street-tough girl, Morgan Freeman, a cosplayer, a brightly-colored hybrid creature, a pirate mecha, and an insane old man.
Lilo & Stitch: A girl adopts a dog. Said dog turns out to be a wanted alien criminal. The girl ends up keeping him, and having the aliens who were hunting her dog/alien criminal living with her and her sister.
Linus The Lionhearted: A number of commercial mascots for a cereal company engage in wacky adventures.
Looney Tunes: Ensemble piece featuring the adventures of an overtly smart rabbit, wacky fowl with bad luck, a stuttering swine, Extreme Omnivore marsupial, a smelly Don Juan, an unlucky persistent canine, and a rooster with a mean streak.
Daffy Duck-Bugs Bunny-Elmer Fudd shorts: A duck and a rabbit use various tricks to avoid a hunter who intends on eating them.
Taz-Mania: Brown furry animal with speech problem lives with family, works at a hotel, tries to avoid being captured by two reptiles, and hangs out with an orange canine who collects soda caps.
Russian Rhapsody: One murderous tyrant tries to bomb another. The latter tyrant sends a magic legion to stop the former. Hilarity Ensues.
Private Snafu: The draft board slips up and allows a prize moron into the US Army. Reality Ensues with a little help from a Literal Genie.
Lucy, the Daughter of the Devil: A trio of extremely violent clergymen travel to San Francisco in an attempt to hunt down and kill the Antichrist, a female barkeeper who is genuinely indifferent to her father's comically ill thought-out evil plans. Unless they involve dildos (don't ask). Also, Jesus is a DJ.
The Magic School Bus: A crazy red-haired woman regularly subjects elementary-aged children to life-threatening situations without the knowledge of their parents. Protests from the children are usually ignored or glibly dismissed.
The Mysterious Cities of Gold: A 16th century boy with the power to control the weather goes treasure-hunting in the New World with a princess and a rag tag band of misfits with the help of a devious bastard. While there, they stumble upon at least half a dozen Wacky Wayside Tribes, including a band of giant Vikings, some G-rated Amazons and a tribe of highly advanced asexual elves.
Acquiring along the way a giant solar-powered warship (which they self-destruct to take out an enemy ship) and a solar-powered aircraft. At the very end, they narrowly avert a nuclear meltdown. Not only is this not being made up, it all makes sense in context, and is really really cool.
Or: Cute, talking, pastel-colored ponies do girly things like baking, going to galas, and organizing weddings. It has become the show for real men to watch.
Or: A bookworm warns her country's ruler of an impending threat and gets sentenced to live in the boonies. The bookworm turns out to be absolutely right. Afterwards, she is required to write back to the ruler every now and then.
My Little Pony Equestria Girls: A princess goes ape when her crown is stolen. To get it back, she must be crowned in a high school dance. She reunites five national heroines' counterparts and sparks two flash mobs to this end.
Phineas and Ferb: Two boys shaped like their initials try to not get bored during summer vacation. Sometimes girl scouts help them. Their long-necked sister tries to get them in trouble for things. Meanwhile, a cartoony-looking animal fights a pharmacist-looking guy.
Alternately: The same exact thing happens every single episode. A good portion of the characters are voiced by Disney Channel stars. Meanwhile, an aquatic egg-laying mammal wrecks the dreams of a European man.
Alternately again: A clingy sister stalks her younger brothers in the hopes of getting them in trouble with their oblivious parents. They in turn work with highly dangerous material that they don't seem to ever pay for and neglect their pet, actually a secret agent who goes through the whole dog-and-pony act with his lame arch-nemesis who is sometimes quite sympathetic.
Alternately yet again: Evil is thwarted in the b-plot while a teenage girl runs herself ragged trying to stop a group of kids from having fun.
Still alternately: Marvel as a teenage girl suffers a steady plunge into mental illness!
Alternately once more: Ferris Bueller, split in half and ON STEROIDS!!
The Pirates of Dark Water: Small, ragtag band of heroes search the oceans for ancient treasures that are needed to stop an all-consuming black sludge from devouring the world. The fact that the show never finished became a Running Gag on Cartoon Network for years.
Postman Pat: A man delivers letters to a local village while driving around in a red van with his cat. Often helping the locals out with their problems.
Potatoes and Dragons: A jerkish King is repeatedly harassed by a dragon, and hires knights to get rid of it. They fail due to the King's daughter, jester, and a child being in cahoots with said dragon.
The Powerpuff Girls: Three super strong chemically perfect little girls with no fingers are hired to destroy a city on a regular basis by fighting monsters and a monkey with a big head.
Alternately: Three kindergartners fight a monkey, an angry pink redneck, a spoiled brat, and Satan.
Producing Parker: A high-strung TV producer tries to balance her personal and professional lives, and often looks to her talking dog for guidance.
Project Gee Ke R: Two characters named after literary figures attempt to shelter an artificial god from another man named after a literary figure.
Or: An asthmatic chihuahua and an overweight manx cat survive through being beaten up, hanged, electrocuted, set on fire, ripped off of their skin, put in a teargas room, sent on a mission to space to do nothing in particular that takes them 36 years while they suffer mental destabilization/being sucked into a black hole/alienated on a Crapsack World planet.
Road Rovers: A few dogs owned by world leaders are selected to become Animal Superheroes who fight a cyborg who was once a cat that seeks to conquer the world by turning dogs into mutants.
An Asian man performs good deeds on a one way trip.
Scooby-Doo: Four teenagers and their talking dog repeatedly fail to realize the monsters they keep running into are just greedy people in cheap costumes.
Scooby-Doo! Mystery Incorporated: Three teenagers and a talking dog are led by another rich teenage stick in the mud with a trap fetish in solving mysteries in a town that has odd tourism gimmicks. They have UST with each other and the Disc One Final Boss is a talking parrot that wears glasses and has a strange accent.
Sheep in the Big City: A sheep attempts to evade capture by an incompetent military organisation while also settling into city life, frequently interrupted by fake advertisements and rants by the narrator.
She Zow: A twelve-year-old boy fights crime after accidentally becoming a transvestite.
Space Ghost Coast to Coast: A retired superhero, evil mantis/locust bandleader, cameraman made of molten lava, & retarded cat host a Talk Show, where they constantly blow off their guests by arguing with each other & reliving their glory days.
Cartoon Planet: A retired superhero, an evil mantis, and a mentally challenged space pirate host a light and fluffy kids show. With musical numbers.
Star Wars: The Clone Wars: A troubled twentysomething and a Little Miss Badass rescue a mob big shot's son as a prelude to their misadventures (as well as those of a Deadpan Snarker blind to his best friend's failings, a pacifist who has to do a lot of fighting, her none-too-bright sidekick, a knee-high old man, a man who's sick of these motherfucking Evil Overlords in this motherfucking galaxy, and their mass-produced legions who will one day betray them) throughout a galactic war.
SuperTed: A defective teddy bear is brought to life by an alien with spots and given super-powers by Mother Nature. Each episode, the teddy bear says his secret magic word, rips off his own skin, and goes and fights a cowboy and his henchmen, one of whom is a living skeleton.
SWAT Kats: Two police cadets are forced into auto repair because their boss was a glory hog. They decide not to let him completely get away with it.
Sym-Bionic Titan: A deposed princess, her moody bodyguard, and a robot amoeba try to keep a low profile. For some reason, this involves fighting giant space monsters.
TaleSpin: Indian wildlife who pilot airplanes, in the Caribbean, set in The Thirties, who have Indiana Jones-like adventures, dogfight European wildlife working as pirate pilots, and deliver cargo to Ruritania-like countries, most of which are hostile or eccentric.
Teacher's Pet: A dog disguises himself as a human in order to go to the same school that his owner goes to.
Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles: Four pet-shop reptilians get covered in radioactive gunk, and grow into adolescent three-fingered freaks who learn how to fight from an anthropomorphic rodent. Their enemies include a guy with spiked armor and, depending on which series, a sentient brain with battle armor, the spike armored one's daughter, or both.
Or: premature reptiles studying ninjitsu while eating processed italian food.
Thomas the Tank Engine: An ex-Beatle, a foul-mouthed comedian, and a character from 30 Rock narrate the adventures of extremely outdated pieces of machinery. Most of the adventures consist of crashing into things.
Thunderbirds: Marionettes save the day while piloting brightly coloured vehicles.
ThunderCats: A group of humanoid felines battle freaky minions of an evil mummy/wizard. Their leader wields a blade that also serves as one heck of a scanner.
Total Drama All-Stars: The sociopathic actor/producer and angry black man bring back several old and recent contestants to the same island, now radioactive-free, and pits them against each other in a battle between good and evil.
Transformers: Giant robots trapped on a primitive world wage war on each other while hiding from the planet's populace.
Transformers Animated: A washed-up team of robots flees to Earth after discovering a powerful artifact during a routine repair assignment, winds up in a coma for 50 years. Upon awakening, They Fight Crime.
Or: A bridge repair crew winds up in Detroit after finding a legendary artifact. Their arch nemesis may or may not be the leader of a rebellion against an oppressive regime, and spends the first season as little more than a disembodied head.
Transformers Prime: Mechanical survivors of a devastated world must defend their adopted planet against their enemies.
Uncle Grandpa: A reality twisting savant who can't stop saying his catchphrase improves the lives of children by putting them in danger. His friends include a fanny pack, a pizza slice, a humanoid lizard and a cutout big cat propelled by rainbows.
Underdog: A pill-popping street urchin fights crime.
Up: Old man trying to cope with his wife's death kills their mutual childhood hero, steals his pets and vehicle.
Alternatively, an old man accidentally kidnaps a boy and takes him to South America, where they have "adventures".
Veggie Tales: Pieces of anthropomorphic produce teach children Bible stories. And there are rubber ducks.
Alternatively: talking, singing vegtables teach kids lessons from the Bible.
The Venture Bros.: An incompetent scientist living in his father's shadow, his really violent bodyguard, and two dopey sons go on adventures.
Or: A scientist with daddy issues goes on adventures with his idiot sons and his overzealous bodyguard while an army of men in butterfly suits tries to kill him. Meanwhile, David Bowie commands a guild of villains (who's ranks include Buddy Holly, The Big Bopper, and Henry Kissinger). (This really is better than it sounds)
Wacky Races: A driver fails to win first place, no matter what he does. His dog ridicules his every plan.
Wakfu: A boy and his friends go on a journey to find his missing family while being chased by a former clockmaker.
Wander over Yonder: A hillbilly unintentionally (maybe) annoys a large man trying to pursue his dreams. The hillbilly gains admiration from all onlookers in the process.
Weebl & Bob: A pair of nigh-unintelligible egg-people who are obsessed with meat pies do stuff. Their friends include a hairy guy, a talking money who isn't toilet trained, and a ninja-pirate mushroom.
WordGirl: A superhero who uses big words fights a man with a mouse brain fused to his head, a retailer of meat, a ten-year-old boy, a granny, and a man with a face shaped like a sandwich. Among others.
Xiaolin Showdown: Four kids who know karate and a nervous dragon race to get magical artifacts before an egotistical teen genius does. In later seasons, they also have to save the world from a talking bean and a guy who turned evil when he drank a bowl of soup.
X-Men: The most popular comic book of the late 20th century is adapted with the storylines of the 70s, the costumes of the 90s and a cast of Large Ham Canadian voice actors.
X-Men: Evolution: A group of teenagers with genetic abnormalities go to a special school while also going to a regular high school for some reason. They spend a lot of time dealing with typical high school problems and fighting other teenagers with genetic abnormalities.
Yakkity Yak: Talking mountain animal tries to be funny. He is friends with a kid who has a pineapple for a head.
Yin Yang Yo: Two abnormally colored orphan rabbits learn martial arts from an unreasonably old panda. Using these skills they defend their town from threats such as, a wizard cockroach, a fascist ant, a neurotic witch, a grudge-holding toy robot, a mutant rabbit, a rock band of cats, a demonic bat, and and an Affably Evil gryphon.
Yogi Bear: A hungry bear and his friend steal picnic baskets at a national park. Sometimes there is No Fourth Wall in their other adventures.
Young Justice: A fish out of water, a foster child, an overeater, an unwanted child, an immigrant, and a secretive girl all try to be respected by their mentors in between love triangles and black ops missions.