The last time these shows aired, memes, emojis, and GIFs were barely dreams in the dotcom industry’s internetworked brain.
In October, Nickelodeon unveils a new programming block dedicated to ’90s standouts like “The Ren & Stimpy Show,” “Doug,” “Hey Arnold!” and “Rugrats.”
Mashing together their older characters could prove more popular than any of the network’s current offerings.
‘The SpongeBob Musical’ will debut in Chicago next year before heading to Broadway.
The “social-media influenced comedy” will debut in 2016.
Butch Hartman knows a thing or two about working with a network — which is why he’s starting and funding his own.
New episodes of “Harvey Beaks” were pulled from the network’s summer schedule with no warning to the staff.
Responsible for shepherding “Welcome to the Wayne,” James Stephenson will oversee animation development and creation at Nick’s Burbank studio.
Viacom, the parent company of Nick, MTV, and Comedy Central, insists it’s still relevant. No one else thinks so.
LIke his fellow ‘Avatar’ co-creator, Michael DiMartino is entering the world of publishing.
Hurry up and wait, benders! Bryan Konietzo’s debut graphic novel series arrives in 2017.
Nickelodeon and Norwegian Cruise Lines are breaking up.
Johnny Ryan and Dave Cooper’s profane comic sensibilities are cleaned up for the kids.
Nick’s production chief Russell Hicks speaks to Cartoon Brew about the evolving world of television, and what it means for both viewers and creators.
C.H. Greenblatt, creator of the animated series “Chowder,” is back with a new series, “Harvey Beaks,” that premieres this Sunday on Nickelodeon.
The hunt is on for the next generation of animated storytellers.
“Bad Seeds,” the upcoming series by “Chowder” creator C.H. Greenblatt, has been renamed “Harvey Beaks!”
Nickelodeon has launched an in-house artist development program called the Artists Collective, aiming to reverse its fortunes and create culturally relevant shows that rival those of competitors Cartoon Network and Disney.
As part of Nickelodeon Animation’s ongoing effort to rebrand itself as a champion of artist-driven projects, the studio announced that it has teamed up with the Australian animation website LoopDeLoop.
Why Nickelodon’s public pitching spectacles are a disservice to the network and to the artists who work there.
In a first-of-its-kind programming move that even surprised the show’s creators, Nickelodeon will remove “The Legend of Korra” from its network schedule, and premiere the remaining episodes of season three exclusively on digital platforms.
Nickelodeon has picked up a new series: “The Loud House” by animation veteran Chris Savino. The series is inspired by Savino’s own “chaotic life growing up in a huge household,” and follows a boy named Lincoln who lives at home with his 10 sisters. The concept received a 13-episode greenlight based on the following pilot from the studio’s 2013 Animated Shorts Program.
Nickelodeon is making a concerted effort to promote its renewed dedication to creativity at its animation studio. This week, they will open an art exhibit, “Butt What Is Art? A Sanjay and Craig Fine Art Retrospective,” at California State University, Fullerton’s Atrium Gallery (Pollak Library). The exhibit will focus on art created for, and inspired by, the series about an Indian boy and his talking snake:
Skip Dolphin Hursh works as a designer and animator for Nickelodeon in New York. Skip uses his free time to create personal work that includes handsomely designed looping animated GIFs that invoke thoughts of toy machinery and strange cellular activity. He explains more about how he arrived at this ongoing project in an interview with Giphy.
Nickelodeon has announced a call for submissions for its 2014 global Animated Shorts Program, which is designed to “identify and develop new animation talent and provide a platform for new content for kids.”
Earlier this year, we celebrated the 25th anniversary of “Who Framed Roger Rabbit.” This month we celebrate the 25th anniversary of Ralph Bakshi’s holiday special “Christmas in Tattertown,” which premiered December 21, 1988 on Nickelodeon. The two projects are not entirely unrelated. Bakshi credited the success of “Who Framed Roger Rabbit” as the reason that he was able to get “Tattertown” greenlit for production.