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The Real Adventures of Jonny Quest
Real Adventures title card
Description
Seasons 2
Episodes 52
Production credits
Cast J.D. Roth (season one)
Michael Benyaer (season one)
Jesse Douglas (season one)
George Segal (season one)
Robert Patrick (season one)
Frank Welker
Quinton Flynn (season two)
Rob Paulsen (season two)
Jennifer Hale (season two)
John de Lancie (season two)
Granville Van Dusen (season two)
Robert Foxworth (season two)
Broadcast


The Real Adventures of Jonny Quest,[1] also known by its title card as Jonny Quest: The Real Adventures, is a science fiction/action-adventure animated television series, produced by Hanna-Barbera. It is a sequel to the 1960's series, Jonny Quest, and to a lesser extent the two TV films aired a few years before Real Adventures (although it ignores a couple of plot points). It completely ignores the short-lived 80's series, which also attempted to continue the Quest team's adventures.

CastEdit

Season one
Season two
  • Quinton Flynn as Jonny Quest
  • Rob Paulsen as Hadji Singh. Paulsen reprises his role from the 80s episodes, and the two television films of the early-mid 90s.
  • Jennifer Hale as Jessie Bannon
  • John de Lancie as Dr. Benton Quest. Original voice actor, Don Messick, recorded lines for the first four episodes, until his deteriorating health led to recasting the role with de Lancie.
  • Sonny Van Dusen as Race Bannon (episodes 1-6). Van Dusen also reprises his role from the 80s episodes, and the two television films of the early-mid 90s. He was credited as Granville Van Dusen in those appearances.
  • Robert Foxworth as Race Bannon. Foxworth won the role after auditioning for Dr. Quest.[citation needed]
  • Frank Welker as Bandit. Welker once again plays the recurring role of Surd.

List of episodesEdit

Main article: List of The Real Adventures of Jonny Quest episodes

Notes/triviaEdit

  • This is the only mainstream incarnation to show Jonny and Hadji in their mid-teens. Everything, except for the alternate universe series, Future Quest, has depicted them as their 1960s preteen incarnations. Because of this, it would appear that The Real Adventures is no longer canon, as intended by the people involved.
  • The show was intended to be one season of 65 episodes, but production problems, cut it down to 52. The series was split between two production groups with vastly different styles in terms of continuity and animation style, although nothing to big, because both sets of episodes were aired at the same time. Due to the differences the two styles have got the labelled as two different "seasons", which was how Warner Home Video and the Warner Archive Collection treated them when they were released onto DVD.

GalleryEdit

ReferencesEdit

  1. This is how it is marketed

External linksEdit

  • TBA

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