Lockdown - his Robot-Pirate rival. He's a full-time bounty hunter, he collects trophies of his captures, his alt mode is a huge muscle car that's a mashup between a '60s Cougar and an '80s Corvette, he has what a human would call tattoos, a hook, a chainsaw, his own spaceship, and has worn a robot sized poncho. On the moon. He seems to also gain new abilities every time we see him - but then, he is a sucker for upgrades. He was designed to look a little like an undertaker with a skull for a head.
The new, even explodier incarnation of Wheeljack, a Samurai Cowboy Robot who specialises in dual katana and grenades. As if that weren't enough, he's also an Ace Pilot - by virtue of shooting down 'cons while flying his spaceship, rather than just being a spaceship.
Transformers Prime is the first Transformers continuity to use genuine Robot Zombies, not just some form of mind control. So I guess that's the complete set then?
Transformers: Robots in Disguise (2015) proves that Transformers hasn't gone all the way yet. It doesn't just have everybody's favourite fire-breathing robot dinosaur (who is also being ridden by Optimus Prime in the style of a medieval knight with a gun-sword half the size of his body). And robots with trenchcoats and robot samurais and robot ninjas. Almost all of the Decepticons are now Predacons, their mech forms based on animals that range from Robot Wolves, to Robot Crabs and Moose. And it's not subtle like Beast Wars - they often have a vehicle mode on top of their mech forms.
Disney's Horned King is somewhere at the cross of demon, lich, evil sorcerer, The Conqueror and Immortality Seeker, and The Undead in general. Sure, it's all in the same general vicinity, but sources just can't agree on what he is. His horns and blazing red eyes make him look like a demon, but he looks like some sort of human undead (he is specifically referred to as a man during the movie, but nothing is ever done to try and explain the horns)… Spin-off material sometimes call him a "demon king", but Internet posited he was a lich, which he certainly looks like one, except that he doesn't have any visible phylactery. The whole thing was helped by two decisions: first, he's a Composite Character of Evil SorcererEvil OverlordBig Bad Arawn from the original novel, and the original Horned King, a very living The Conqueror. However, the latter was wearing a skull-like mask, which the Disney studios made into a realSkull for a Head, starting the notion that he is an undead.
Megas XLR features another example of zombie robots in the episode "Junk in the Trunk." Guess no combination is truly impossible.
Codename: Kids Next Door: the KND once had to face an A.D.U.L.T in a 10 foot-tall, heavily armored mechanized suit with guns, missiles, and two flaming chainsaws.
Dexter's Laboratory used this in the Show Within a Show/Three Shorts companion, The Justice Friends, combining hard rock legend Eddie Van Halen with Thor to create "Val Hallen, the Viking God of Rock." Easily the coolest super hero in history, except possibly "Monkey" the superpowered monkey from the same show.
Irwin, who's 1/2 mummy, 1/4 vampire, and 22/7 nerd, which is a result of having Dracula as a grandfather, a dhampyr as a father, and a mummy as a mother.
Dino-Riders: Two races of aliens fighting with high-tech weapons while riding dinosaurs!
The Adventures of T-Rex is an early 90s co-production between USA and Japan born after the success of Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles. The series is set In a World... populated by anthropomorphic dinosaurs and reptiles, based on The Roaring '20s in America. The main characters are five Tyrannosaurus twins who act in a vaudeville show... but They Fight Crime!, too! They have a secret identity as the vigilante group T-REX, complete with Rexmobile and matching outfits a la Super Sentai (one should remember this show is half-Japanese). Each one of them has a power based on a different body part, and their American voice actors are imitating celebrities, from Bing Crosby to Humphrey Bogart. Let me rephrase that: comedian Tyrannosaurus quintuplets celebrity impersonators - who are also transforming superheroes - fight against dinosaur gangsters and mob bosses. How come nobody remembers this?
The Bots Master had cookbots, sports bots, and yes, a ninja bot.
In one episode of ReBoot, one game crashed, and the User loaded another game on top of it, resulting in a mishmash of a dinosaur adventure and a military game, notably including Pterodactyl jets and a Tankasaurus Rex.
And in one of the video games, robot monkey ninjas.
One episode went out of its way to invoke this with "Monkey Ninjas IN SPACE!". (The best thing about it was the title.) In a later episode, a director independently tries to use it as a movie idea, only to be shut down with a "been there, done that" reaction.
In a deleted scene, Burns goes on to sic a robotic Richard Simmons on Homer.
It is actually possible for characters to create the-dogs-with-bees-in-their-mouths-and-when-they-bark-they-shoot-bees-at-you in Mage: The Ascension and Mage: The Awakening — it just needs 3 dots of Life magic and a normal dog, or 5 if you have to make the dog too.
Poochie from Itchy and Scratchy is intended to be this, as he introduces himself as being "half Joe Camel and a third Fonzarelli, I'm a kung-fu hippie, from gangsta city, I'm a rappin' surfer." However, he's actually a very unpopular character because of this, and annoys the viewers, the former Trope Namer for The Poochie (now Shoo Out the New Guy).
Most of the combat in Storm Hawks is swordfighting done on flying motorcycle-biplane hybrids.
Biker Mice from Mars: As the title implies, the three main characters are Martian mice who ride motorcycles. In addition, Modo has a robotic arm, which makes him a Martian biker mouse cyborg.
The Invader Zim episode "Zim Eats Waffles" features a flesh-eating robot demon squid that summons an army of cyborg zombie soldiers. Other episodes have mention of similar things, for example laser weasels and a mongoose dog (although the latter was courtesy of the series Cloud Cuckoo Lander).
In the Venture Bros. episode "Eeny Meeny Miney... Magic!", Brock Samson's Joy Can vision includes ninjas raining from the sky, cowboys with flamethrowers riding Tyrannosaurs, polar bears on motorcycles, and SCUBA divers with machine guns. And he has to fight them all. And he kills them all, winding up on a mountain of ninja/cowboy/dinosaur/bear corpses.
In the episode "Shadowman 9: In the Cradle of Destiny", the Monarch narrates one of his early attacks on the Venture compound, attributing his failure to Venture's "army of ex-navy seal cyborg ninja witches". The simultaneous flashback shows, however, that he was defeated by Venture's lone bodyguard Myra. Helper helped too...
"These guys like their system. It's what they do. You take that away and you are looking at a bunch of pissed off nutbags with ray-guns and giant... I dunno, a giant octopus/tank with laser-eyes"
Fakeout: "Hey, it's that ghost pirate! Who's not a ghost. Or even a pirate, really."
Then there's the time Brock had to fight those Vatican karate gorillas...
REAL HOLOGRAPHIC SIMULATED EVIL LINCOLN IS BAAAAAAAAAAACCKKK!!!!!
And then there's also General Major Webelo Zapp Brannigan.
At some point in the '90s, there was a CG show called Van-Pires. In this show, the protagonists would fuse with various vehicles to combat other vehicles who turned into giant robots who woke up after dark drained normal vehicles of fuel (the Vanpires in question). They did every Saturday morning cliche in the book, but... man, mid-'90s CG cyborg car robot vampire hunters!
SpongeBob SquarePants, in "The Idiot Box", mentions Robot Pirate Island, and Squidward wants to arm wrestle with cowboys on the moon.
Sadly, Robot Pirate Island turns out to be an island where robots fight pirates, not an island full of robot pirates, making it instead an example of a related trope.
South Park had a fabled discussion (among the members of KORN) over whether the apparitions of the episode were pirates who died and became ghosts, or ghosts who died and became pirates.
In one of the episode commentaries, an idea for an episode was mentioned involving a zombie werpechaun, or a leprechaun that was bit by a vampire and a werewolf who then died and came back as a zombie.
One news report was given by a midget in a bikini. Another was given by a Japanese man who looked kind of like Ricardo Montalban.
Manbearpig. Half man. Half bear.... Half pig.
No, it's actually half man, half bear-pig. (Or is that half pig, half bear-man?)
The "wizard alien" from "Sexual Healing." In this episode, the American government is trying to figure out what caused the "recent" trend of successful men having affairs with lots of women. Instead of just admitting that this kind of thing has happened throughout history and that most men have similar urges, the government blames it on a wizard alien living in Independence Hall.When a soldier calls BS on this, the other soldiers take him away, dress him up as a wizard alien, and have Kyle and Butters shoot him dead.
But all this pales in comparison to "Imaginationland", a mythical realm where every fictional character ever created in history lives together in some sort of Toontown on steroids. Their "Council of Nine" alone includes Luke Skywalker, Morpheus from The Matrix, Wonder Woman and Popeye. And where else could you see Santa Claus slaughtering Captain Hook?
There's an episode in Star Wars: The Clone Wars that has three Jedi and a bunch of clone troopers fight alien bug warriors who are also zombies.
[adult swim] once spent a week talking about a hypothetical battle between a flying shark and a flying crocodile.
Aqua Teen Hunger Force features The Cybernetic Ghost of Christmas Past from the Future. The outrageous stories he tells also fall under this trope. In his first appearance, his stories are about a war between toy-making elves from "the red planet" and a large prehistoric ape who is actually Santa Claus (and for some reason, he also explains where baby robots come from). In his second appearance, he talks about hyper-evolved chickens who take over the world in the future.
In "Imaginary Fiend", the Girls think up their own imaginary friend to fight Mike Believe's mischievous Not-So-Imaginary Friend Patches. After a bit of debate, the girls pool their ideas together (Buttercup wants it to be strong and tough, Blossom wants it to be smart, and Bubbles wants it to be cute) and come up with a Genius Bruiser anthropomorphic bunny in a pretty dress and combat boots.
Parodied in Avatar: The Last Airbender. All animals in the fictional setting are the combination of two or more real life animals; e.g., bat-wolves, platypus-bears, duck-turtles. The king of the Earth Kingdom is holding a party in honour of his pet bear, Bosco, and sends out invitations, the main characters, when reading the invitation, ask whether it's a string of bear hybrids. When they are told it's just a simple plain bear, they find the concept 'just weird'.
The New Adventures of Winnie the Pooh had one episode where the heroes had to deal with a gang of horse thieves. They weren't called that for stealing horses but for being thieves and horses.
Filmation's Ghostbusters cartoon had the villainous minions Scared Stiff and Long John Scarechrome. The former is a robot ghost that resembles a skeleton and the latter is a technology-themed ghost pirate from the future.