- Pretty Soldier Sailor Moon
Genre: Action, Animation, Comedy, Fantasy, Romance, Thriller
Release: March 07, 1992
Pretty Soldier Sailor Moon: 14-year-old crybaby Tsukino Usagi is always late, irresponsible, is boy-crazy, never serious and gluttonous. She's chosen by the talking guardian cat Luna as the leader Sailor Senshi, Sailor Moon. As Sailor Moon, Usagi must fight the evil of Queen Beryl and the Dark Kingdom and locate/protect the Moon Princess. She's joined by Ami, Rei, Makoto and Minako, the other four (more serious) Sailor Senshi. The senshi is occasionally rescued by the mysterious Tuxedo Kamen.
- The Ren & Stimpy Show
Genre: Animation, Comedy, Drama, Fantasy
Release: August 11, 1991
The Ren & Stimpy Show: An intense, hyperactive chihuahua (Is there any other kind?) and a happy-go-lucky, empty-brained cat share bizarre and often repulsive adventures. Their experiences usually involve hairballs, filthy litterboxes, "magic nose goblins", sentient farts, jars of spit, outhouses, eating dirt, monkey vermin and any other imaginable disgusting substance.
- Get a Life
Genre: Comedy, Fantasy
Release: September 23, 1990
Get a Life: The misadventures of a 30-year-old paper-boy (played by Late Night alum Chris Elliot) and his wacky parents. Such show topics included the eating of a space alien, a robotic paper-boy and numerous beheadings. Get a Life was also one of the first television shows that featured the killing of the star of the show.
- Bill & Ted's Excellent Adventures
Genre: Animation, Comedy, Fantasy, Sci-Fi
Release: September 15, 1990
Bill & Ted's Excellent Adventures: An animated series inspired by the popular movie of the same name. High School slackers Bill and Ted, with the help of Rufus, use the time traveling telephone booth to visit different points in our history and future. They get into various adventures and scrapes along the way, but always manage to survive by means of their unusual talents.
- The Crystal Maze
Genre: Adventure, Family, Fantasy, Game-Show
Release: August 17, 1990
The Crystal Maze: he Maze was split into four time zones, Aztec, Futuristic, Medievil, and Industrial, which became the Ocean zone in the last three series. Within each zone the team captain would choose between a "skill", "physical", "mental" or a "mystery" challenge for one of the other players. Each game lasts 2 to 3 minutes. The presenter would then open the door, start the time by keying in a code, starting the waterclock, turning over a sand timer, or starting a stop clock. the presenter would thenclose the doorand the game would start. The rest of the team could then help (or hinder) their teammate by shouting advice and suggestions, while viewing through monitors or gaps in the doors/walls. Completing a game correctly caused a contraption of some variety to release a time crystal. If the contestant failed to get out of the cell within the time limit (regardless of whether they had the time crystal or not) was locked in the cell. They could be release and play a further part in the show, but only if the team sacrificed one of the team's time crystals.
Genre: Adventure, Fantasy, Sci-Fi
Release: October 08, 1988
Superboy: The adventures of Superman when he was a boy! Actually, as a young man...who, disguised as Clark Kent, mild-mannered journalism student at Shuster University, fights a never-ending battle for truth, justice, and...well, you know the rest...
- Vampire Princess Miyu (OAV)
Genre: Animation, Drama, Fantasy, Horror, Japanese
Release: July 21, 1988
Vampire Princess Miyu (OAV): Spiritualist Himiko Se finds herself involved with the supernatural when she comes face to face with a young vampire girl known only as Miyu whose purpose is to banish a race of demons known only as Shinma to the dark.
- Beauty and the Beast
Genre: Crime, Drama, Fantasy, Romance
Release: September 05, 1987
Beauty and the Beast: Creator Ron Koslow's updated version of the fairytale has a double focus: the relationship between Vincent,(a mythic, noble man-beast) and his Catherine (a savvy assistant DA in New York); and a secret Utopian community of social outcasts living in a wondrous world beneath the city a sanctuary where Vincent is protected and loved. Through an emotional bond connecting Vincent to Catherine, he is able to sense the dangers her job brings her, and he comes to be her protector as well as the man she loves beyond all measure. The series follows the developing relationship between these two and nicely fleshes out the underground world of labyrinth tunnels, mystical waterfalls, and people who have come together to form a loving and nurturing family. In a twist from the original tale, however, this "beast" does not transform into society's idea of beauty after gaining the love of Catherine. Rather, Vincent's inner beauty is allowed to remain the focus of who he is and it is Catherine's former "shallow" self that is the ugliness transformed by their love of each other.