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In The Legend of Zelda animated series, Link, voiced by Jonathan Potts, features in a set of cartoons which aired from 1989 to 1990 as a part of DIC's The Super Mario Bros. Super Show!. Based loosely on the first game, the cartoons present Link as a rude, lovesick teenager. The plot revolves around Link living in Hyrule Castle and being recruited to protect the Triforce of Wisdom from Ganon, while accompanied by a fairy princess named Spryte. Over the course of the series he persistently attempts to kiss Zelda and exclaims the catchphrase \"Well excuuuuuse me, Princess!\" when tired with her attitude. Thirteen episodes were produced before the cancellation of The Super Mario Bros. Super Show.
The show's visual style is that of digital ink-and-paint. The style was chosen both for the retro feel it gives the show and for the versatility and freedom it allows the animators, providing an environment in which it is possible to combine many different styles of animation. Another unique aspect of the show is that, where most cartoons present their characters, though animated, as real within the show's world, the Drawn Together characters retain their identities as cartoon characters even within their animated world, and they acknowledge their status as animations. The show has cameo appearances by famous characters (or in some cases, clones to avoid infringing copyright) from all across the animated spectrum. In keeping with the various animation styles for the characters, Wooldoor and Toot have four fingers on each hand, whereas Clara, Foxxy, Hero and Xandir have five. In promotional artwork for the show, Toot and Wooldoor are drawn with the standard five fingers, but in the show itself they have four. Whereas most of the characters are drawn with black outlines, Clara and items belonging to her are drawn with soft edges, a reference to Disney animation techniques, which involve \"cleanup\" of any black outlines. Contrasting, Toot is drawn in the grainy, high-contrast monochrome of her era's technology.
Drawn Together is heavy with popular culture references. Animation is a major source of material; as mentioned above, many characters from comics and animated cartoons make cameo appearances and often are the subjects of parody. However, numerous live-action films, TV shows, and video games are referenced as well. Reality shows are another prime inspiration, not surprising given that Drawn Together is presented as a reality show that takes place in a cartoon world. However, although many of the first-season plots made extensive use of the reality show scenario, this aspect of the show has largely been de-emphasized in later episodes. The spoofing of film and television clichés is another common theme on the show; many Drawn Together stories are parodies of overused plots from TV and films.
Probably a stupid idea, but could we include something about how \"You don't know it yet,\" Has to do with the fact the sbmail has the most updated and certainly the most numerous toons on the site. --Adun12 00:03, 11 March 2006 (UTC)
See My Userbox! (Man, every time I say that I feel like I said \"Spin My Buzzer!\") I'm Mexican! I won't fail you, guys. I'll modify those old, not so correct, Spanish subtitles to Neutral Spanish subtitles (If en-us is USA english, then es-nu means neutral spanish please help me out with this one). If you'd like me to re-arrange the Spanish subtitles in ALL toons, I'll do it! Just gimme some time to do all of 'em. THXBYE Darkangel 59ce067264