Remember that one day when you could wake up without an alarm? When you would get your favorite bowl of cereal and sit between the hours of 8 and 12? This is a blog dedicated to the greatest time of our childhood: Saturday mornings. The television programs you watched, the memories attached to them, and maybe introducing you to something you didn't realize existed. Updated every weekend.
Sabrina with Enchantra, Zandra, Londa and Veralupa.
Secrets focused on the life of
teenager Sabrina Spellman (Ashley Tisdale) who lived in the town of Greendale.
Because she was a half-witch, she spent half of her time in the Witch World
learning about her magic in witch school. To extend the day, Sabrina utilized
the Hourglass of Horus which slowed down time in the mortal realm to an hour
for every eight she spent in Witch World. Unlike other versions of Sabrina,
this one was prophesized to be a witch princess destined to rule Witch World.
As a result, her headmistress, Enchantra (Kathleen Barr), took whatever
underhanded steps were necessary to try and steal Sabrina’s powers in order to
become queen herself.
Sabrina with aunts Hilda and Zelda about to drive into her kitchen portal to Witch World.
Sabrina lived with her two witch aunts, Hilda (Tabitha St. Germain) and
Zelda (Erin Mathews). Although they kept their more human-like appearances from
the later Sabrina comics rather than
their initial traditional witch looks, they were given their original physical
attributes: Hilda was tall and slender while Zelda was short and chunky with
glasses. Unlike other versions of Sabrina, the Spellmans resided above a bakery
they owned and operated. Living with the Spellmans was a black cat named Salem
(Ian James Corlett, doing a Paul
Lynde impression). Salem was different from previous versions in that the
Spellmans didn’t know his origins as a wizard and that he served as a reluctant
spy for Enchantra, with designs to make Sabrina’s life in the mortal world as
miserable as possible.
Harvey at Greendale High.
Following the core Sabrina characters was Harvey Kinkle (Matthew
Erickson). Usually depicted as athletic and Sabrina’s main romantic interest,
Harvey instead was nerdy and just one of her very good friends. Harvey’s normal
attributes, and Sabrina’s interest, was switched over to the new character of
Jim (David Kaye). Sabrina’s mortal best friend was another new character,
Jessie (Mathews), who knew of Sabrina’s double life. Her chief rival was the
spoiled brat Amy (Maryke Hendrikse), who always tried to one-up Sabrina
Shinji and Professor Geist.
Over in Witch World, Sabrina’s classmates consisted of her cousin Ambrose
(Andrew Francis), who had appeared previously in other shows but for the first
time was depicted as being relatively close to Sabrina’s age; Veralupa (St.
Germain), a half-werewolf half-witch who was Sabrina’s best friend in Witch
World; and twins Zanda (Barr) and Londa (Hendrikse). Shinji Yagami (James
Higuchi) was Enchantra’s son and often aided her in her schemes against
Sabrina. Shinji was a braggart who took every chance to show off his magic and
belittle his classmates, which usually ended up in some magical trouble. Their
primary teacher at witch school was Professor Geist (Corlett, using a Scottish
accent), a powerful witch whose lower half resembled that of a ghost.
Sabrina, whom Gladir incorrectly
named after a former junior high classmate (the girl’s name was actually Sabra)
feeling it had a nice New England ring to it, was a half-witch on her father’s
side. Sabrina attended mortal school but was also actively studying the use of
her witchcraft (usually independently, but some story lines saw her attending a
witch school). She frequently dated mortal Harvey Kinkle (Archie’s
TV Laugh-Out #1, 1969), a kind and loyal boy prone to moments of
klutziness. Sabrina often used her magic in secret to try and help others despite
the witch’s code of causing mischief (although she would sometimes
inadvertently cause mischief when her good deeds backfired). This often annoyed
her overseer for the Witch’s Council, Della (debuting with Sabrina, albeit with
only one “L” in her name), who had a short temper and often intervened in order
to get Sabrina to act more like a real witch. Sabrina resided with her two
aunts in Greendale: Hilda and Zelda, both responsible for her continued
Hilda, Zelda and Salem's first modern make-over.
Hilda actually appeared before
Sabrina in Mad House #19 (1962). She was an ugly witch in both her own stories
and occasionally as host for the book before becoming Sabrina’s aunt. She
gained less-witchy features and red hair but maintained a witch’s appearance
right down to her long, black dress and pointed hat. Hilda was short-tempered
and shown to enjoy casting evil spells; particularly against mortals whom she
despised (namely Harvey). When Sabrina gained a live-action sitcom in
the 1990s, Hilda’s personality was softened and her look updated into a
slender, attractive red-headed woman with contemporary clothing.
Zelda and Hilda's second modern makeover.
Zelda first appeared in Mad
House #65 (1968) and was the complete opposite of Hilda. She was short
and stout with green hair and glasses, and had a relatively good-natured
personality while also wearing traditional witch’s garb. Around the time of the
1990s sitcom, she became taller and slender with short green hair and an
Salem gets his own prequel spotlight.
The Spellman’s also resided with
Salem Saberhagen (originally Plotsworth, first appearing in Mad House #22), a warlock cursed to be a
cat as punishment by the Witch’s Council for one of three reasons: plotting
world domination; standing up Queen Witch Enchantra (replacing Della, now her
assistant), who first appeared in Sabrina vol. 3 #15 (1998) at the
altar; or for using magic to entice a mortal to kiss him (depending on the
continuity). Named for the Salem
Witch Trials, Salem originally appeared as an ordinary cat before gaining
some limited magical abilities. With the success of the 1990s live-action
sitcom, Salem was altered in the comics to be able to talk.
Ambrose bringing the family drama.
Additionally, various other
relatives would pop in and out. Most frequently was Cousin Ambrose (Laugh-Out
#1). Ambrose presented an adult figure not in a position of authority that
Sabrina could turn to at times. Depending on the story, he could be a bit
mischievous and, in later years, something of a womanizer, as well as
alternating from a heavyset older gentleman to a younger warlock.
Sabrina and the Archie crew animated.
As her fellow Archie
creations from Riverdale were doing well on Saturday mornings, it wasn’t long
until Sabrina joined them.
Iron Kid was
a joint South Korean/Spanish CGI animated series with strong Japanese anime
influences. It was produced by Daewon Media
Storm in Korean and BRB Internacional in
Spain. The series was set in a post-apocalyptic future resulting from countless
wars. The greatest one was against the ultimate robot called The General who
believed that robots should rule over humanity. He instigated the Second Robot
War and was only stopped by Eon and his powerful fist.
Marty and Buttons.
100 years later, 11-year-old scavenger Marty (Aidan
Drummond) had come to discover he was actually the descendant of Eon when he
found the Fist of Eon in a cave. At the same time, a former scientist from the
Central Defence Federation (CDF), the world police force, named Dr. Chen stole
The General’s heart from storage and spearheaded his reconstruction. He was
aided in this endeavor by industrialist Duke Von Rhymer, who was also working
on his own ends to resurrect The Gigantor: a giant robotic war creature. Other
threats included The Four Invincible Lords Lightning, Rain, Wind and Cloud who
were The General’s most powerful allies; Black Beauty (Nicole Oliver), robotic
rival to Gaff whose mission was to take the Fist from Marty; Steeljaw Jack, a
robot created by Chen who operated as a hired mercenary; and Eiger, an enormous
robot and The General’s most powerful warrior.
Graff charges into battle.
Aiding Marty’s quest to stop The General was Buttons
(Andrew Toth), Marty’s robotic talking dog who served as the series’ comic
relief; Ally (Claire Renaud), the stepdaughter of Von Rhymer who could read and
decipher computer code; Gaff (Ron Halder), an ancient robot who watched over
the Eon family and the Fist for over 100 years; Master Zhang, a martial arts
master who trained Marty how to properly wield the Fist; Charlie, a friend and
servant of the family who raised Marty as his own per his real father’s
instructions; Violet, a member of the CDF who was embedded in Von Rhymer’s Iron
Tower who became Ally’s tutor and surrogate big sister; Shadow, a rehabilitated
criminal that worked for the CDF; and Chief Gibson, leader of the CDF.
Eon Kid and his allies prepare for battle.
The series debuted on April 6, 2006 on South Korea’s KBS2
and TVE in Spain. The series ran
for a single season of 26 episodes, telling a complete story arc that followed
Marty’s acquisition of the Fist and his training on how to use it and defeat
The General upon his resurrection. Javier Mellado composed the series’ music. Manga Entertainment acquired the international
broadcast rights to the series and translated it for English-speaking
countries. Renaming it Eon Kid to
avoid any copyright issues with Marvel Comics’
Iron Manfranchise, the
series aired on The CW’s Kids WB! Saturday morning
programming block beginning on September 22, 2007. However, not every episode
was aired; “Strength Isn’t Everything” was merged with “Ally’s Secret”, and
“Orange Mama” and the final two episodes were never broadcast. In Australia, 25
of the 26 episodes aired.
Strawberry Shortcake was a character designed for American Greetings by Muriel Fahrion in 1977.
The character was a bright and energetic six-year-old girl with a cat named
Custard who was always ready to help her friends, which were created by
Fahrion, Cindy Moyer Patton and Janet Jones. Each character in the series had a
fruit or dessert-themed name with clothing and a pet to match, as well as lived
in a pastry house in Strawberry Land. The story and personality of each
character was developed by line editor Lynn Edwards. In 1979, Strawberry and
her friends made their debut on a series of greeting
cards and posters
through American Greetings’ Those Characters From Cleveland division.
The original line of Strawberry Shortcake dolls.
When the character proved popular, Kenner licensed her
and released the first doll; a rag doll designed by Fahrion and created by her
sister, Susan Trentel. The doll’s signature feature was the fact that it
smelled like strawberries. Each
doll in the line would have its own scent representative of their name.
Strawberry Shortcake quickly became a hit with young girls, sending American
Greetings into full promotion of the line expanding beyond greeting cards and
posters into video games,
comic books and
Starting in early 1980 and running through 1985, an annual half-hour
animated special featuring Strawberry and her friends was produced and released
on television in first-run syndication. Murakami-Wolf-Swenson
and Toei Doga animated the first and
third, Perpetual Motion
Pictures the second, and Nelvana the
final three. Russi Taylor
voiced Strawberry throughout all of them.
Like all fads, the Strawberry Shortcake one ran its course by 1985. In
1991, Toy Head-Quarters (better known as video game developer THQ) tried to revive it by updating five of
the dolls and releasing them. The dolls resembled the Kenner line and came
with two outfits: one from Strawberry Land, and a more realistic one to
symbolize the characters being able to cross over into the real world. The line
was only moderately successful and lasted just a single year. Another revival
came about in 2002 with Bandai assuming the
manufacturing rights to create new dolls and other merchandise. In 2003, a new
animated series was produced by DiC Entertainment
and 20th Century Fox
featuring the changes Bandai made to the line. Sarah Heinke assumed the
Strawberry role, and the show ran for four seasons.
Strawberry Shortcake's evolution.
In 2006, Strawberry changed hands as Playmates Toys picked up the licensing
rights to the franchise. They introduced a new character, Frosty Puff,
and shuffled around all the pets between the characters. That same year, DiC released
their fourth theatrical film, The Sweet Dreams Movie, which
brought the character into 3D computer animation with Heinke reprising her role.
Hasbro's Strawberry Shortcake with pilot DVD.
The Playmates toy line proved unsuccessful both with fans of the
franchise and the general public. American Greetings transferred the rights
over to Hasbro in 2009 and they began a
complete reboot of the franchise. All of the characters were reimagined and redesigned,
as was the world that surrounded them. To promote the new toys, Hasbro
authorized the production of Strawberry’s third animated incarnation by the MoonScoop Group to be
broadcast on their new network, The
The CGI series was set in the small town of Berry Bitty City. The town,
like its residents, were smaller than a bed of flowers and had buildings whose
color schemes matched their respective owners. Amongst those residents were
Strawberry Shortcake (Anna Cummer for speaking, Tracey Moore for singing), the
owner of Berry Bitty Café who tried to help her friends when she could and brought
enthusiastic optimism to various situations; Orange Blossom (Janyse Jaud),
owner of Orange Mart who was sporty and adventurous; Lemon Meringue (Andrea
Libman), owner of Lemon Beauty Salon and a very quick-thinker in sticky
situations; Blueberry Muffin (Britt McKillip), owner of Blueberry Bookstore
which fed her bookworm habits; Raspberry Torte (Ingrid Nilson), owner of
Raspberry Boutique and incredibly fashion-forward; and Plum Pudding (Ashleigh
Ball), quirky owner of Plum Dance Studio who believed there was always
something to dance about. Each girl had a pet puppy, while Strawberry also had her
traditional cat, Custard.
Princess Berrykin and two of her Berrykin subjects.
Other residents included the Berrykins;
even smaller people who had berry-like heads and came in a variety of colors.
The Berrykins were responsible for the creation and maintenance of Berry Bitty
City, with the exception of the city’s ruler Princess Berrykin (Libman using a
British accent). Notable Berrykins included Berrykin
Bloom (Paul Dobson), the
eldest Berrykin who enjoyed gardening and inventing; Berrykin
Ed (Scott McNeil) and Berrykin
Earl (Sam Vincent), two
maintenance Berrykins that often worked together; and Berrykin
Bruce (Vincent), who specialized in mechanism engineering and inventing
complex apparatuses. Other residents included Postmaster
Bumblebee (McNeil), a bumblebee who ran the post office; Mr.
Longface (Dobson), a caterpillar who ran the Berry Bitty Mini Golf Course; Jadeybug
(Nicole Oliver), a ladybug
who worked at the post office; and Doctor
Hazel Nutby (Oliver), a squirrel doctor who traveled between Berry Bitty
City and the neighboring Berry Big City.
Lemon's attempt at a new hairstyle goes a bit wrong.
A 15-minute pilot episode was produced, introducing Strawberry and her
world as she opened her café. The episode, titled “A Berry Grand Opening”, was
never aired on TV; rather, it was made available for viewing on American
Greetings’ website and later included on
a DVD with a Strawberry Shortcake doll. Shortly after that, a
direct-to-video movie called The Sky’s The Limitwas
released, showcasing the first full adventure and widely introducing the series
to general audiences. Finally, in 2010, Strawberry
Shortcake’s Berry Bitty Adventures made its debut as one of the launch programs
on The Hub on October 10, 2010 after airing a few months earlier on Canada’s Family Channel.
The series largely followed the daily lives of Strawberry and her friends
as they, and the audience, learned important life lessons as they dealt with
the various problems or situations that would arise. One of the quirks of the
show was the use of “berry” as a replacement for “very” whenever characters
would speak. The series’ theme was composed by Chip Whitewood and Ashley Saunig,
while Whitewood and Marco Luciani
composed the series’ music.
Sweet and Sour Grapes.
As the series progressed, improvements in technology allowed animators to
update the designs of the show and introduce more fluid movements and
renderings. New characters were also introduced, including musician Cherry Jam
(Shannon Chan-Kent speaking, Victoria Duffield singing), Huckleberry Pie (Aidan
Drummond) who ran a pet adoption service, Strawberry’s adventurous cousin Apple
Dumplin’ (Rebecca Shoichet) and perennially arguing sisters Sweet (Libman) and
Sour (Diana Kaarina) Grapes.
Blueberry attempts to juggle the legalities of their franchise.
While the show was in production, Hasbro lost the manufacturing rights to
the franchise to The Bridge Direct (now Basic Fun!) in 2014. The Bridge
Direct continued on with the designs from the 2009 reboot for their own series of toys,
as well as resurrected the classic designs. American Greetings had previously
attempted to sell off the franchise back in 2008, with Cookie Jar
Entertainment, the successor to DiC, and MoonScoop competing against each
other for the property. American Greetings ultimately retained the rights until
putting the franchise up for sale once again, with Iconix Brand Group acquiring the rights
in 2015. As a result of these changes, after Berry Bitty Adventures reached four seasons and the 65 episodes
needed for syndication rights, the show came to an end on September 12, 2015.
Iconix announced in 2016 that it will oversee production of a new series with DHX
Media (now WildBrain), the successor
to Cookie Jar and production company behind several other Hasbro properties.
Strawberry on DVD.
20th Century Fox released a series
of DVD collections featuring several episodes put together, as well as two-packs
collecting the individual releases. No complete season sets have yet been made
available. In 2011, Ape Entertainment began publication of a Strawberry Shortcake comic based on Berry Bitty Adventures. The series ran for two volumes and were
direct adaptations of episodes. In 2016, IDW
Publishing picked up the publication rights and began an all-new series,
this time focusing on original adventures picking up from the show’s 4th
season. Each issue is typically
comprised of one long adventure and a shorter, unrelated back-up story. The
comics also introduced classic characters that hadn’t made it onto the show,
including villains The Purple Pie
Man and Raisin
“A Berry Grand Opening” (2009) – Strawberry Shortcake is about to open
her new café and she sends the Berrykins to gather all her friends.
“Fish Out of Water” (10/10/10) – Orange Blossom ends up adopting a
tadpole that causes a lot of problems.
“A Stitch in Time” (10/12/10) – Plum Pudding secretly tries to help
Raspberry Torte decide how to stitch Strawberry Shortcake’s new dress.
“Vanishing Violets” (10/13/10) – Lemon Meringue suspects Berrykin
Bloom of stealing the flowers she grew for a festival.
“Babysitter Blues” (10/14/10) – After Baby Berrykin causes some
trouble, Strawberry offers to babysit him and discovers what a difficult task
“Hair Today Gone Tomorrow” (10/15/10) – Lemon’s new hair-styling
machine makes her feel like her job is in peril.
“Pop Goes the Garden” (10/18/10) – Blueberry’s daisy seeds turn out to
actually be for explosive corn stalks instead.
“The Berry Best You Can Bee” (10/19/10) – Strawberry offers to help
Postmaster Bumble-Bee deliver a special birthday package to Bitty Dale when a
bee gets sick.
“Strawberry’s House Pest” (10/20/10) – Strawberry struggles to be a
good hostess despite her lousy house guest.
“Berry Bitty World Record” (10/21/10) – Her friends try to help Orange
figure out how to win a holiday trip for Berrykin Bloom.
“Too Cool for Rules” (10/22/10) – Plum starts making up weird rules at
her dance studio.
“Berry Best BerryFest Princess” (10/25/10) – In Princess Berrykin’s
absence the town holds an election for a replacement.
“Strawberry’s Berry Big Parade” (10/26/10) – Strawberry asks her
friends to help her put on the BerryFest parade.
“The Berry Best Choice” (10/27/10) – Strawberry learns how to overcome
obstacles in order to make the BerryFest a success.
“Nothing to Fear but Berries Themselves” (10/28/10) – Orange makes her
friends believe a monster is after them when the power goes out in Lemon’s
“Where Oh Where Has My Blueberry Gone?” (10/29/10) – Blueberry gets so
engrossed in a series of mystery novels she forgets to live her life.
“Manners Meltdown” (11/1/10) – To avoid future embarrassment,
Blueberry reads up on manners and strictly enforces them during the Berry Derby
“Trading Sizes” (11/2/10) – Raspberry finds a way to make the
Berrykins her size.
“Different Waltz for Different Faults” (11/3/10) – Plum tries to win a
dance-off by having her friends imitate the style of a rival team.
“Happy First Frost” (11/4/10) – Blueberry’s First Frost Day gift seems
more suited for her than the recipient.
“A Circle of Friends” (11/5/10) – Raspberry believes her friends are
copying her lantern design for the GlimmerBerry Gathering.
“GlimmerBerry Ball” (11/8/10) – Plum finds the best location for the
ball, but two chipmunks keep causing trouble.
“Nice as Nails” (11/9/10) – Lemon develops a manicure that’s like a
miniature party, but the novelty quickly wears off.
“How You Play the Game” (11/10/10) – A new game in town quickly
overshadows the other town activities.
“Good Citizens Club” (11/11/10) – Plum would do anything to be part of
Sadiebug and Kadiebug’s new club.
“Team for Two” (11/12/10) – Lemon and Raspberry work together to
create a day care center for the baby Berrykins.
“Lost and Found” (11/15/10) – Strawberry’s friends help her look for
her missing pets.
“The Berry Big Harvest” (11/5/11) – Orange has to deal with massive
overstock at her store.
“Room at the Top” (11/12/11) – Strawberry’s friends help her add on a
new bedroom over her new produce marketplace.
“Starlight, Star Bright” (11/19/11) – Strawberry’s friends invite her
favorite singer, Cherry Jam, to town to perform at her marketplace’s grand
“Practice Makes Perfect” (11/26/11) – When Cherry holds a recital,
Plum gets stage fright.
“Top Talent” (12/3/11) – Lemon refuses any help from her friends in
trying to win the talent show.
“A Star is Fashioned” (12/10/11) – Raspberry considers a move to the
city in order to have access to the top fashion designers.
“No Blueberry is an Island” (1/28/12) – Blueberry overhears Strawberry
talking about a dream vacation and misinterprets it as her planning the trip
for all of them.
“Where the Berry Breeze Blows” (2/11/12) – Strawberry and friends head
out for a vacation, but the resort ends up cancelling on them.
“The Berry Best Vacation” (3/1/12) – The vacation is interrupted when
a reporter wants to interview Cherry.
“The Berry Long Winter” (3/8/12) – Winter runs longer than expected,
resulting in the town to wonder how to handle their supplies.
“The Big Freeze” (3/15/12) – Blueberry invents parasol-powered ice
skates that lands her her own musical commercial.
“On Ice” (3/22/12) – Strawberry helps Raspberry and Berrykin Bruce
come to a compromise over spring-themed events they want to hold at the same
place at the same time.
“On the Road” (3/29/12) – The girls train the Berrykins to do their
jobs so that they can enjoy a concert tour.
“A Boy and His Dogs” (2/23/13) – When Huckleberry Pie’s van breaks
down in town, the girls offer to babysit the puppies he has in tow.
“Partners in Crime” (2/23/13) – Blueberry invites Huckleberry to join
her in writing a mystery story for an online magazine.
“The Mystery of the Disappearing Dog Show” (3/2/13) – Plum attempts to
turn Strawberry’s dog show into an extravagant performance.
“Snowberry and the Seven Berrykins” (3/9/13) – Plum’s direction of a
play becomes too elaborate, turning it into a comical disaster.
“Berryella and Prince Charming” (3/16/13) – Huck is drafted to play
Prince Charming in a new play.
“The Littlest Berrykin” (3/23/13) – The girls’ imaginations take over
as Blueberry and Huckleberry narrate their new play.
“The Berry Big Relay Race” (3/30/13) – To pass the time waiting for
the sparkleberry juice system to be fixed, the girls decide to have a relay
“The Berry Best Treasure” (4/6/13) – The girls go on a treasure hunt
for their missing puppies.
“The Berry Scary Fun Adventure” (4/13/13) – The girls become scared on
a camping trip and decide to protect their site with a series of traps.
“The Berry Lucky Day” (4/20/13) – Huck finds Cherry’s good luck charm
and Strawberry helps them realize where their luck really comes from.
“All Dogs Allowed” (4/27/13) – The girls try to figure out what’s
scaring their dogs away from the inaugural dog park tea party.
“A Basket of Blue Berries” (5/4/13) – Blueberry takes ill after
inviting Huck to the masquerade ball.
“The Berry Biggest, Berry Baddest Bakeoff” (5/11/13) – Competition
runs wild as the girls try to outdo each other in Berrykin Bloom’s bakeoff.
“Berry Double Trouble” (6/20/15) – Raspberry and Lemon recruit the
Grapes to run Strawberry’s café while she participates in an internet fashion
“Berry Bitty Adventurer” (6/27/15) – Strawberry’s cousin Apple Dumplin
comes for a visit, but it ends up being anything but quiet.
“High Tech Drama” (7/4/15) – Sweet and Sour Grapes’ latest argument is
caught on camera and broadcast across the net as part of Lemon and Raspberry’s
“A Berry Merry Birthday” (7/11/15) – The Grapes decide to separate
their birthday parties but soon end up missing each other.
“Tell Tale Trio” (7/18/15) – The festivities begin early as Orange,
Plum and Cherry make up tall-tales about why they were late to the campout.
“Berry Big Tale-Teller” (7/25/15) – Sour tries to get Sweet involved
in the tall tale of their adventure in the forest, but Sweet can’t keep up.
“The Berry Bitty Great Race” (8/1/15) – Unaware of the tall tale
tradition, Apple regales her friends with the story of a road rally she really
“The Berry Best Taste Test” (8/8/15) – Strawberry’s stuffed-up nose
leads her to bake a bad cake for the Queen of Berryvania, whose delivery Apple
must now try to stop.
“The Berry Best Biscuit” (8/15/15) – Sour and Apple are sentenced to
camp alone together for a weekend after they erupt into a prank war.
“Hot Sauce Cook Off” (8/22/15) – Sour and Apple deicide to help
Berrykin Bloom beat his brother in the hot sauce competition.
“The Berry Bitty Dance Disaster” (8/29/15) – Tired of being left out,
Apple invents dancing boots to help her dance like a pro—unfortunately, they
end up going out of control.
“The Doggie Dance No-Show” (9/5/15) – Apple uses her boots to teach
the dogs to dance in a show, and Huck tries to get the frightened Tom Tom to
“Dance Puppy Dance” (9/12/15) – Cherry can’t escape her new song and
it drives her nuts.
“Sky’s the Limit” (2009) – When the water supply is blocked by a giant
rock, the town must work together to find a new source before they’re forced to