Julie Bernstein: "Spring Break Special" (with Richard Stone, Carl Johnson, and Steve Bernstein)
Steve Bernstein: "Spring Break Special" (with Richard Stone, Carl Johnson, and Julie Bernstein) and "Night Ghoulery" (with Richard Stone)
Steven Bramson: "Hero Hamton", "Psychic Fun-omenon Day", "How Sweetie it is", "Henny Youngman Day", "The Horror of Slumber Party Mountain". Also a contributor for Tiny Toon Adventures: How I Spent My Vacation.
Bruce Broughton: "Her Wacky Highness", "Journey to the Center of ACME Acres", "It's Buster Bunny Time", "Hare-Raising Night", "You Asked For It", "Son of Looniversity Daze" (with Morton Stevens), "Mr. Popular's Rules of Cool" (with Joel McNeely), "Tiny Toons Music Television" (the wraparounds and "Top Secret Apprentice"), "Hog-Wild Hamton", "Toon TV" (the wraparounds, "Toon Out, Toon In", and "The Name Game"). Also a contributor for Tiny Toon Adventures: How I Spent My Vacation. Also composed the theme music (contrary to popular belief, it was not by Richard Stone).
Don Davis: "You Asked For It Part II", "A Ditch in Time", "Whale's Tales" (with William Ross), "No Toon is an Island", "Pledge Week". Also a contributor for Tiny Toon Adventures: How I Spent My Vacation.
Ron Grant: "The Wheel O'Comedy", "Test Stressed", "Starting From Scratch", "The Weirdest Story Ever Told" (with Mark Watters), "Playtime Toons" (with Albert Lloyd Olson)
Les Hooper: "The Buster Bunny Bunch"
Carl Johnson: "Spring Break Special" (with Richard Stone, Steve & Julie Bernstein)
Elliot Kaplan: "Who Bopped Bugs Bunny" (with Ralph Kessler)
Arthur Kempel: "Strange Tales of Weird Science", "The ACME Bowl", "Europe in 30 Minutes", "Toons From the Crypt"
Ralph Kessler: "Who Bopped Bugs Bunny" (with Elliot Kaplan)
Albert Lloyd Olson: "The ACME Acres Zone", "Wake Up Call of the Wild", "Sawdust and Toonsil", "Fairy Tales For the '90s" (with Mark Watters and Hummie Mann), "Son of the Wacko World of Sports", "Here's Hamton", "Playtime Toons" (with Ron Grant), "Sepulveda Boulevard", "Take Elmyra, Please", "Fox Trot", "Toons Take Over", "Buster's Directorial Debut", "Best of Buster Day". Also a contributor for Tiny Toon Adventures: How I Spent My Vacation.
Hummie Mann: "Fairy Tales For the '90s" (with Mark Watters and Albert Lloyd Olson), "Viewer Mail Day"
Dennis McCarthy: "Citizen Max", "Best O'Plucky Duck Day"
Joel McNeely: "Looking Out For the Little Guy", "Inside Plucky Duck", "Mr. Popular's Rules of Cool" (with Bruce Broughton)
Peter Myers: "Life in the '90s"
Laurence Rosenthal: "Prom-Ise Her Anything"
William Ross: "Rainy Daze", "Fields of Honey" (he won an Emmy for this episode), "Looniversity Days", "Whale's Tales" (with Don Davis), "Elephant Issues", "Kon Ducki", "New Class Day", "Two-Tone Town", "Washingtoon"
Arthur B. Rubinstein: "Hare Today, Gone Tomorrow", "A Quack in the Quarks", "Furrball Follies"
J. Eric Schmidt: "Sports Shorts"
David Slonaker: "Weekday Afternoon Live"
Fred Steiner: "Stuff That Goes Bump in the Night", "Rock 'n Roar", "Spring in ACME Acres", "Career Oppor-Toon-Ities", "New Character Day", "Toon Physics", "What Makes Toons Tick"
Morton Stevens: "The Looney Beginning", "Buster and the Wolverine", "The Wacko World of Sports", "Son of Looniversity Daze" (with Bruce Broughton)
Richard Stone: "Dating, ACME Acres Style", "Animaniacs!", "Ask Mr. Popular", "The ACME Home Shopping Show", "You Asked For It Again", "Brave Tales of Real Rabbits", "Going Places", "Buster and Babs Go Hawaiian", "Thirteensomething", "Flea For Your Life", "The Return of Batduck", "Grandma's Dead", "Music Day", "It's a Wonderful Tiny Toon Christmas Special", "Spring Break Special" (with Carl Johnson, Steve & Julie Bernstein), "Night Ghoulery" (with Steve Bernstein). Also a contributor for Tiny Toon Adventures: How I Spent My Vacation)
Stephen James Taylor: "High Toon". Also a contributor for Tiny Toon Adventures: How I Spent My Vacation)
Mark Watters: "Fairy Tales For the '90s" (with Albert Lloyd Olson and Hummie Mann), "The Return to the ACME Acres Zone", "The Weirdest Story Ever Told" (with Ron Grant), "Pollution Solution", "K-ACME TV", "ACME Cable TV", "Love Disconnection", "A Cat's Eye View". Also a contributor for Tiny Toon Adventures: How I Spent My Vacation)
TMS Staff and Outsourcing Studios
Depending on the Artist (TMS): Tokyo Movie Shinsha (now know as TMS Entertainment) did 19 episodes of Tiny Toon Adventures, including How I Spent My Summer Vacation and the Halloween episode "Night Ghoulery," but for the most part, the studio's staff remained uncredited. What follows are both, the TMS animation directors and outsourcing units (listing under aired dates).
Opening: Toshihiko Masuda; In house.
The Wheel O' Comedy: Keiko Oyamada (bridging material), Takahiro Omori (first 2 shorts), Hiroyuki Aoyama (the third short); In house.
Acme Cable TV: Nobuo Tomizawa; Anime Spot (lite work, most of the episode was done in house).
Buster And Babs Go Hawaiian: Teiichi Takiguchi; In house.
Love Disconnection: Hisao Yokobori (bridging material), Nobuo Tomizawa (My Dinner With Elmyra) and Kenji Hachizaki (The Amazing Three); In house.
Kon Ducki: Takashi Kawaguchi; Tokyo Kids (lite Key Animation and In-Between Animation), Studio Jungle Gym (main short), Ajia-Do (some work on the opening of The Making Of), Oh Production (The Making Of) and Mizo Planning (lite Key Animation and In-Between Animation).
What Makes Toons Tick: Teiichi Takiguchi (bridging material), Hisao Yokobori (shorts); Kyoto Animation (lite Key Animation and some In-Between Animation in the first piece of bridging material, the rest of it and all 3 shorts are done in house).
The Return Of Batduck: Kenji Hachizaki; In house.
Two-Tone Town: Kenji Hachizaki; In house.
Music Day: Hisao Yokobori, Takashi Kawaguchi; In house.
How I Spent My Vacation: Director: Hiroshi Aoyama; Animation Directiors: Hiroyuki Aoyama, Toshihiko Masuda, Kenji Hachizaki and Kazuhide Tomonaga.
Night Ghoulery: Directors: Keiichiro Furuya, Keiko Oyamada; Animation Director: Hisao Yokobori; In house.
Depending on the Artist (outside of TMS): The show went through seven animation houses overseasnote Two of them, Wang Film Productions and AKOM even getting two overseas supervisors each.; as a result, no two episodes had the same quality. Kennedy and Encore Studios are considered the worst of the lot.
Germans Love David Hasselhoff: This show has more appeal in Russia and Japan than it did in America (not to say that America doesn't have its fans, but there's more of them in Russia and Japan).
Hey, It's That Guy!: Backstage Edition: Bruce Timm was a character designer on this show before he did Batman: The Animated Series. Elmyra and Montana Max in particular have a lot of Bruce Timm characteristics.
Plucky is unique in that he is the only main character voiced by an actor who also played their Looney Tunes counterpart at times, Joe Alaskey having been the voice for Daffy Duck both in the nineties and currently. As a result, though Alaskey does attempt to make their voices somewhat different, Plucky sounds exactly like Daffy at times.
Elmyra was Cree Summer's then most notable role and only lead role after voicing Penny in Inspector Gadget years prior. She didn't think she would get the part when auditioning, so she just went with what she thought was a hastily conceived exaggerated clowny voice... that she would have to do again and again once she was cast.
And the animator in "The Looney Beginning" whose voice actor isn't credited is none other than Steven Spielberg himself.
Keep Circulating the Tapes: A couple episodes in season 1 were released edited on DVD, such as "Tiny Toons Music Television" (missing a brief bit where Buster and Babs announce a number for the viewers to call) and "Son of the Wacko World of Sports" (missing the title cards for some strange reason). Also, "Looniversity Days" featured two versions of the same scene, the latter with re-take animation by Jon McClenahan. Only the original animation made it to DVD, meaning Jon's version of that scene is lost.
Missing Episode: The "Elephant Issues" episode (a Very Special Episode parody that tackled illiteracy, prejudice, and underage drinking) only aired once back when the show was on the FOX network, thanks to the anti-alcohol short, "One Beer" (which came under fire by concerned parents who thought the anti-alcohol message was cheapened by the ending where Buster, Plucky, and Hamton walk off set and vow to make a funny episode next week). However, it has been confirmed as airing on Cartoon Network (the Latin American channel) and it appears on the Volume 3 DVD. Even the frickin' Hub network aired the "Elephant Issues" episode uncut and uncensored (as of September 2013).
The spring break special only aired once on TV. No one knows why it's been cut. Speculation is that the special contained copyrighted music that didn't get cleared (and would probably take a while to get cleared if ever released on home video or DVD) or wasn't as funny as the summer vacation episode (which was released on home video back in the 1990s).
The Halloween episode during the final season was banned from airing on FOX and the WB because of the short where Elmyra's pets come back from the dead and, rather than be scared of them, smothers them with affection until they die again.
Name's the Same: Buster Bunny is not the same one from the PBS kids' show Arthur.
The Other Darrin: Buster's voice actor was changed from Charlie Adler to John Kassir for "It's a Wonderful Tiny Toons Christmas Special", "The Return of Batduck", "Spring Break Special", and "Night Ghoulery". The reason behind the change was that Charlie Adler was turned down for a role in the then-unreleased Animaniacs, and he got so mad that he quit.
Hamton's dad, Wade Pig, was either voiced by Jonathan Winters ("How I Spent My Vacation") or by Joe Alaskey ("Hog-Wild Hamton", "Toons From the Crypt").
Minor character Vinnie Deer was voiced by child actor Brian Mitchell in his debut in "Mr. Popular's Rules of Cool", for his cameo in "How I Spent My Vacation" he was voiced by Frank Welker.
Promoted Fangirls: "Buster and Babs Go Hawaiian" was actually a spec script written by three girls from Virginia. The producers liked it so much, they decided to greenlight it — and have TMS do it.
The girls had mailed their scripts to Steven Spielberg, and the envelope accidentally got to him without being vetted by his secretaries. It was fortunate that he liked the story and decided to produce the episode with full credit to the fan writers, avoiding the possibility that they might try to sue him. This is referenced by the Credits Gag at the end of that episode, "Send your unsolicited scripts, along with a self-addressed, stamped envelope to: SOME OTHER SHOW".
Screwed by the Network: The show sadly only lasted 3 seasons, being cancelled to make way for Animaniacs. Despite its massive popularity and the fans requests, WB still refuse to revive or reair it, though The Hub is airing the show in reruns.
Talking to Herself: Cree Summer voiced both Elmyra and Mary Melody (the black girl who was often Furrball's owner, when he wasn't owned by Elmyra or established to be homeless), though they talked to each other very rarely.
Same for Kath Soucie as Fifi La Fume and Li'l Sneezer.
A Speedy Gonzales equivalent named Lightning Rodriguez was planned and even got minor blink-and-you'll-miss-'em cameos in two early episodes, but he never got a noteworthy appearance and was never named on the show.
TTA never used the Raymond Scott piece "Powerhouse," heard in many Looney Tunes shorts. It always used a sound-alike.
Originally Buster Bunny's catchphrase was "Hello Nurse!" as a update to Bugs' "What's up Doc!" But it was rejected because at the time many writers think it didn't make any sense. Years later it was used as the catchphrase of Yakko and Wakko Warner and then it became very popular with Animaniacs.