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Spook Central Halloween Treat - The Real Ghostbusters Call Sheets & Notable Guest Stars

 By Paul Rudoff on Oct. 31, 2018 at 12:00 PM , Categories: Real Ghostbusters, Preservation , Tags:
Some notable musical talent has lent their pipes to The Real Ghostbusters


Brian O'Neal
"The Halloween Door" - Boogaloo

Brian O'Neal is the lead singer of The BusBoys, the group who contributed "Cleanin' Up The Town" to the Ghostbusters soundtrack. Formed in Los Angeles in the late 1970s, the original lineup featured brothers Brian O'Neal (keyboards, vocals) and Kevin O'Neal (bass, vocals), Gus Louderman (vocals), Mike Jones (keyboards, vocals), Vic Johnson (guitar), and Steve Felix (drums). The group is best known for their appearance in the 1982 film 48 Hrs., in which they performed their songs "New Shoes" and "The Boys Are Back in Town" (the latter song is also heard during the closing credits). The band opened for the film's costar, comedian Eddie Murphy, during his subsequent Delirious standup comedy tour. On January 29, 1983, the BusBoys were also musical guests on an episode of Saturday Night Live with Murphy singing background vocals for the band. In 2000, they released their fourth album, "(Boys Are) Back in Town", which featured re-recorded versions of their two popular songs from 48 Hrs. It was the first time that the title track had been made available on one of the band's CDs. Brian O'Neil commented in an interview with Songfacts that, "for almost 20 years it was probably the most famous song in the history of America that had never been released". Catch up with the band on their official site, as well as on Twitter and Facebook.


Jocko Marcellino
"Live! From Al Capone's Tomb" - Al Capone, Crewman

John Fair "Jocko" Marcellino is a musician and actor best known as one of the founders of the American rock and roll group Sha Na Na. He performed with Sha Na Na at the original Woodstock music festival, in the movie e and in The Sha Na Na Show, their worldwide syndicated TV show. Marcellino has continued to tour approximately fifty shows a year for the last forty-five years with Sha Na Na, joined by co-founder Donny York and long-term member Screamin' Scott Simon, occasionally performing with his nephew-in-law Dave Grohl. He also tours with his side rhythm and blues band Jocko and the Rockets. Marcellino's television acting credits include Veronica Mars (2006), NYPD Blue (1997), Ally McBeal (1998), Herman's Head (1994), 18 Wheels of Justice (200-2001), Amazing Stories (1985), and It's Garry Shandling's Show (1987). He also acted in the films Rainman (1988), Hot To Trot (1988), and National Security (2003) (which featured scenes filmed at the Los Angeles firehouse). You can find Jocko on his official site, and on Sha Na Na's official site.


Josh Wiener/Josh Keaton
"The Haunting of Heck House" - 1st Kid, Ghost
"Busters in Toyland" - Lawrence Tully

Born Joshua Wiener (and originally credited as such early in his career), but now known by the stage name Josh Keaton, he was a member of the 1990s boy band No Authority and later recorded as a solo artist. His career has included television, video game, and film work, with a mixture of live acting and voice work for animation. Notable television voice roles include Jules Brown in Back to the Future: The Animated Series (1991-1992), Hal Jordan/Green Lantern in Green Lantern: The Animated Series (2011-2013), and Shiro in Voltron: Legendary Defender (2016-2018) on Netflix. From 2008 to 2009, he voiced Spider-Man in The Spectacular Spider-Man on the CW. He was originally supposed to voice Spider-Man in the 2002 Spider-Man video game, but his voice work was scrapped and reworked as Harry Osborn/Green Goblin when Tobey Maguire came on board to voice the character. He also reprised the role of Harry Osborn in the 2007 video game Spider-Man: Friend or Foe, and Spider-Man again in the video games Spider-Man: Shattered Dimensions (2010), Marvel vs. Capcom 3 (2011), and Spider-Man: Edge of Time (2011). Other notable voice work for video games includes Major Ocelot in Metal Gear Solid 3: Snake Eater (2004) and Metal Gear Solid: Portable Ops (2006), Spyro the Dragon in all of the Skylanders video games (but not the Skylanders Academy Netflix series), Gamer Kid in the Lego Dimensions' Midway level pack (2016), and Larry Lovage (nephew of the original Larry) in Leisure Suit Larry: Box Office Bust (2009). See what Josh is up to on his official website and on Twitter.

Of course, there have been a lot of legendary voice actors on the show, and I'm not just talking about the main cast. There are notables from the golden age, others you may have grown up listening to in the 1980s, and some that are still (or even more) popular today.


Greg Burson
"Last Train to Oblivion" - Casey Jones
"The Devil to Pay" - Dyb Devlin
"You Can't Teach An Old Demon New Tricks" - Gorgoni, Gorgar

Although Gregory Lewis Burson was a renowned voice artist in his own right, he was best known for inheriting the characters made famous by Daws Butler and Mel Blanc following their deaths in 1988 and 1989, respectively. He was given the responsibility of voicing Bugs Bunny in 1995's Carrotblanca, a well-received 8-minute Looney Tunes cartoon originally shown in cinemas alongside The Amazing Panda Adventure (in the U.S.) and The Pebble and the Penguin (in other countries). Burson also voiced Bugs in the 1997 short From Hare to Eternity, which is notable for being the final Looney Tunes cartoon that Chuck Jones directed. Alternating with Joe Alaskey and Jeff Bergman, he also voiced several other Looney Tunes characters including Daffy Duck, Porky Pig, Tweety, Elmer Fudd, Yosemite Sam, Pepe Le Pew, and Foghorn Leghorn on various Warner Bros. animated television series, films, toys, and video games. He also voiced Yogi Bear on The New Yogi Bear Show (1988) (after the 1death of Daws Butler, who was his acting mentor, as well as one of his influences) and many other characters in Hanna-Barbera-related shows, and Mr. Magoo in the animated segments of the 1997 live action feature film (after Jim Backus died in 1989). His other voice work includes shows such as CatDog (1998), Batman: The Animated Series (1993), The Angry Beavers (1999), Samurai Jack (2002), The Smurfs (1982), and Garfield and Friends (1992-1994), as well as voicing Mr. DNA in the feature film Jurassic Park (1993).

Greg isn't the only official voice actor of a famous cartoon character that appeared on the show...


Tony Anselmo
"Look Homeward, Ray" - Mayor, Old Geezer, Combat Kid

Tony Anselmo has been the official character voice of Donald Duck since 1985. Anselmo formed an early fascination with all things Disney after seeing Mary Poppins (1964) at the age of four. While in high school, he started drawing and creating animation with a Super 8 camera, and began regular correspondence with the artists who animated the Disney films, including Frank Thomas and Ollie Johnston. He began his studies in the Character Animation Department at California Institute of the Arts in the fall of 1978. On September 1, 1980, he reported for work to the Disney Animation department in Burbank, California. In subsequent years, Anselmo contributed to the animation of twenty Disney animated features, including The Black Cauldron (1985), The Little Mermaid (1989), Beauty and the Beast (1991), The Lion King (1994), and Tarzan (1999). One of the Disney stalwarts that Anselmo frequently encountered during his early days at Disney was Clarence Nash, the original voice of Donald Duck. Unable to duplicate the sound of Donald Duck, Anselmo asked Nash to show him his technique. When Nash died on February 20, 1985, Anselmo inherited the role of Donald Duck as Nash had wished. Anselmo's first performance as Donald was on the Disney Channel D-TV Valentine (1986) special, and since then, Anselmo has voiced Donald in hundreds of projects, including television, feature films, theme parks, and consumer products. Anselmo has also shared voice-over duties (with Russi Taylor) for Donald's nephews, Huey, Dewey, and Louie, since 1999. In September 2009, Tony Anselmo was named a Disney Legend.

And while we're on the subject of official Disney voices...


Jim Cummings
"Knock, Knock" - Door Voice, Train

James Jonah Cummings, nicknamed "Mr. Disney" due to the extraordinary amount of Disney characters he voices, managed a video store in Anaheim, California in the early 1980s, before launching his voice acting career in late 1984. Some of Cummings' earliest vocal work was at Disney was as the voice of Winnie the Pooh, replacing Hal Smith, who had taken over the role from longtime actor Sterling Holloway in 1981. Cummings began voicing Winnie's pal, Tigger, in 1989, taking over for Paul Winchell (though Winchell voiced Tigger four more times until 1999). A few years later, he would take on his best known original vocalization, Darkwing Duck, in the 1991 television series of the same name. That same year, he assumed voice duties for the Warner Bros. character Tasmanian Devil on the animated series Taz-Mania (1991-1995), as well as in other productions in the years since. Cummings has amassed almost 400 roles in his career, including Dr. Robotnik in Sonic the Hedgehog (1993-1994), Pete in Goof Troop (1992), Bonkers D. Bobcat in Bonkers (1993-1994), the opening narrator in Phineas & Ferb: Star Wars (2014), and so many more that there is no room here to include them all. In addition, Jim Cummings was the uncredited vocalist on the Extreme Ghostbusters theme song. Follow Jim on Twitter.


June Foray
"The Scaring of the Green" - Mayor's Wife, Woman
Slimer!: "Sweet Revenge" - Dweeb's Mother, Tiny Ghost
Slimer!: "Slimer & The Beanstalk" - Dweeb's Mother, Bessie
Slimer!: "Unidentified Sliming Object" - Female Voice

June Lucille Foray starred in her own radio series, Lady Make Believe, in the late 1930s. She soon became a popular voice actress, with regular appearances on coast-to-coast network shows including Lux Radio Theatre and The Jimmy Durante Show. In the 1940s, Foray also began film work, including a few roles in live action movies, but mostly doing voice overs for animated cartoons and radio programs and occasionally dubbing films and television. For Walt Disney, Foray voiced Lucifer the Cat in the feature film Cinderella (1950), a mermaid in Peter Pan (1953), and Witch Hazel in the Donald Duck short Trick or Treat (1952). She also did a variety of voices in Walter Lantz's Woody Woodpecker cartoons, including Woody's nephew and niece, Knothead and Splinter. For Warner Brothers, she was Granny (owner of Tweety and Sylvester), and a series of witches, including Looney Tunes' own Witch Hazel. Like most of Warner Brothers' voice actors at the time (with the exception of Mel Blanc), Foray was not credited for her roles in these cartoons. In 1960, she provided the speech for Mattel's original "Chatty Cathy" doll; capitalizing on this, Foray also voiced the malevolent "Talky Tina" doll in The Twilight Zone episode "Living Doll" (1963). She played multiple characters on The Rocky and Bullwinkle Show (1959-1961), including Natasha Fatale and Nell Fenwick, as well as male lead character Rocket J. Squirrel (a.k.a. Rocky Squirrel). Also for Jay Ward Productions, she played Ursula on George of the Jungle (1967). Foray also voiced May Parker in Spider-Man and His Amazing Friends from 1981–1983, as well Jokey Smurf and Mother Nature on The Smurfs (1981-1989), Magica De Spell and Ma Beagle in DuckTales (1987-1990), and Grammi Gummi on Disney's Adventures of the Gummi Bears (1985-1991). Foray appeared on camera in a major role only once, in Sabaka (1954), as the high priestess of a fire cult. She also appeared on camera in the Green Acres episode "Don't Count Your Tomatoes Before They're Picked" (1967) as Carmelita, a Mexican telephone operator. She had cameo appearances in both 1992's Boris & Natasha and 2000's The Adventures of Rocky and Bullwinkle. Another on-camera appearance was as herself in "The Annies" episode of the 1984 TV sitcom The Duck Factory, which starred Jim Carrey and Don Messick. In 2011, she reprised her role as Granny in Cartoon Network's The Looney Tunes Show, which was her last regular gig. That year, she received the Comic-Con Icon Award at the 2011 Scream Awards. In 2012, Foray received her first Emmy nomination and won in the category of Outstanding Performer in an Animated Program for her role as Mrs. Cauldron on The Garfield Show. She thus became, at age 94, the oldest entertainer to be nominated for, and to win, an Emmy Award. (Lots of vintage photos of June can be found on the late, great Doreen Mulman's site.)

Switching to the Hanna-Barbera side of things...


Janet Waldo
"The Old College Spirit" - West Side Women's Club Chairman

Janet Marie Waldo lent her voice to many radio programs, including Edward G. Robinson's Big Town, The Eddie Bracken Show, Four Star Playhouse, and Sears Radio Theater. However, it was her eight-year run starring as teenager Corliss Archer on CBS's Meet Corliss Archer radio program that left a lasting impression. In 1948, Fox Feature Syndicate published a Meet Corliss Archer comic book, using Waldo's likeness, for a run of three issues from March to July 1948. Waldo made a rare on-screen television appearance as Peggy, a teen smitten with Ricky Ricardo, on a 1952 episode of I Love Lucy titled "The Young Fans" with Richard Crenna. Ten years later, Waldo again worked with Lucille Ball, this time playing Lucy Carmichael's sister, Marge, on The Lucy Show episode "Lucy's Sister Pays A Visit". In television animation, she played Judy Jetson in all versions of The Jetsons. In 1964–66, she took over the role of Pearl Slaghoople on The Flintstones, which was originally played by Verna Felton. She later provided the voices for Granny Sweet in The Atom Ant/Secret Squirrel Show, Josie in Josie and the Pussycats and Josie and the Pussycats in Outer Space, and Penelope Pitstop in both Wacky Races and The Perils of Penelope Pitstop. In 1990, shortly after completing her role as Judy Jetson in Jetsons: The Movie, she was abruptly replaced with pop star Tiffany. The executive decision of Universal Pictures caused casting director Andrea Romano to say it was "a huge mistake on so many levels" and Romano asked that her name be removed from the credits.

Judy Jetsons' family dog, Astro, was also in The Real Ghostbusters...


Don Messick
"Who Are You Calling Two Dimensional?" - Walt Fleischman

Donald Earle Messick's first big break came when he was hired by the Mutual Broadcasting radio station in Los Angeles, where he played Raggedy Andy and Farmer Seedling on the radio series The Raggedy Ann Show. When William Hanna and Joseph Barbera formed the Hanna-Barbera animation studio in 1957, Don Messick and Daws Butler became a voice acting team for the company. Messick's and Butler's first collaboration was Ruff and Reddy. Messick was Ruff the cat and the Droopy-sounding Professor Gizmo, while Butler played the dog Reddy. From 1957–1965, Butler and Messick gave voice to a large number of characters. His notable roles in this era were Boo Boo Bear, Ranger Smith, Major Minor, Pixie Mouse, Astro, and Dr. Benton Quest. In 1969, he was cast as the cowardly canine Scooby-Doo on Scooby-Doo, Where Are You!. He voiced him through all of the various versions of Scooby-Doo: on television in numerous formats from 1969 to 1985, four television films, and a number of commercials as well. In 1970, he voiced Sebastian on Josie and the Pussycats, and reprised the role in its spin-off Josie and the Pussycats in Outer Space two years later, as well as voicing the new alien character, Bleep. From 1980–1988, he voiced Scooby's nephew, Scrappy-Doo, having taken over the role originated by Lennie Weinrib in 1979 and was still voicing Scooby-Doo when A Pup Named Scooby-Doo came along from 1988–1991. The popularity of Yogi Bear led to several spin-off TV series and television movies featuring the character. Messick reprised his roles of Boo-Boo and Ranger Smith from the 1970s up until 1994 on Yogi's Gang, Laff-a-Lympics, Yogi's Treasure Hunt, and The New Yogi Bear Show. He played Papa Smurf on The Smurfs from 1981–1989, and Ratchet (the Autobot doctor), Gears, and Constructicon Scavenger on The Transformers. In 1985, new episodes of The Jetsons were produced and Messick returned as Astro, RUDI, Mac and Uniblab, a pesky robot that worked for Mr. Spacely. Messick also played a rare on-camera role on the sitcom Duck Factory (1984), playing a cartoon voice actor named Wally Wooster, opposite a young and unknown Jim Carrey. In the episode "The Duck Stops Here", frequent collaborator Frank Welker guest-starred as a rival voice artist angling for his job. From 1990–1995, he voiced Hamton J. Pig in Tiny Toon Adventures and its spin-offs. Around that time, he also returned as the voice of Droopy for Tom & Jerry Kids and Droopy, Master Detective.

Fred Flintstone's boss is here, too...


John Stephenson
"The Haunting of Heck House" - Jeffers Marston, Ghost

John Winfield Stephenson started his acting career in numerous television shows in the 1950s through the 1970s, usually in guest star roles. He appeared in I Love Lucy (1951), The George Burns and Gracie Allen Show (1958), The Beverly Hillbillies (1963-1964), F Troop (1965), Gomer Pyle, U.S.M.C. (1964-1967), Hogan's Heroes (1965-1970), The Lone Ranger (1954), and The Man from U.N.C.L.E. (1965). Stephenson was also the narrator in the classic television series Dragnet (1967–1970), recapping the fate of the perpetrators at the end of every episode. (The opening narration at this time was performed by George Fenneman.) For several decades, he worked for Hanna-Barbera Productions, performing for many of its 1960s and 1970s animated television series. Stephenson's most notable role for the company was as Mr. Slate, Fred Flintstone's hard-edged boss at Slate Rock and Gravel Company, in The Flintstones (1960-1966). He continuted to play Mr. Slate in subsequent Flintstones productions. Stephenson's voice was frequently used and often most remembered for his work on Jonny Quest (1964-1965). There he provided the voice of Dr. Benton Quest for the first five episodes, until Barbera decided that his voice sounded too much like that of Mike Road, the actor who played the character Race Bannon. During the 1980s, he performed on various cartoons of the period such as G.I. Joe (1985-1986), The Smurfs (1981-1987), Galaxy High School (1986), Fraggle Rock: The Animated Series (1987), and Bionic Six (1987). He voiced Huffer, Windcharger, Thundercracker, and Alpha Trion from the 1980s hit TV series The Transformers, and took over the role of Kup for the show's third season (the character was voiced by Lionel Stander in The Transformers: The Movie). In 2004, Stephenson narrated the featurettes "Space Age Gadgets" for The Jetsons First Season DVD box set, and "Wacky Inventions" for The Flintstones Complete Series DVD box set.


Chris Latta/Chris Collins
"Janine's Day Off" - Demon, Imp #5
"The Hole in the Wall Gang" - Ghost, Monster
"Stay Tooned" - Sammy K. Ferret, Kangaroo #1, Mailbox, Audience (as Chris Collins)

He was born Christopher Lawrence Latta, but his name was legally changed to Christopher Charles Collins when his stepfather adopted him. When he began doing regular voice work, he adopted the stage name Chris Latta because another Screen Actors Guild actor was performing as "Chris Collins", but would later be credited by his legal name. He made his animation voice acting debut as one of the English dubbers of the 1979 anime series Space Battleship Yamato (also called Star Blazers), where he provided the voice of Sgt. Knox. In 1983 and 1984, Collins started voicing Cobra Commander for the first two five-part G.I. Joe animated mini-series, which became a regular series in 1985. Also in 1984, Collins voiced Starscream for a three-part Transformers animated mini-series, and continued to do so in the regular series and movie that followed. By 1985, he was voicing other Transformers and G.I. Joe characters such as Wheeljack, a heroic Autobot scientist, the Autobots' human friend Sparkplug Witwicky, and Gung Ho, a burly, rough and tumble G.I. Joe Marine characterized by his mustache and bald head. Collins' success led to work on many other animated programs, including Inhumanoids (1986), where he voiced D'Compose and Tendril, Visionaries: Knights of the Magical Light (1987), where he voiced Darkstorm and Cravex, and The Simpsons (1989-1990), where he originated the voice of Mr. Burns in three first season episodes, and recorded lines as Moe the bartender for two more (though one was later dubbed over). Harry Shearer took over the voice of Mr. Burns, while Hank Azaria assumed the role of Moe. Later in the 1980s, Collins began working as Christopher Collins and acted in many live-action television series and motion pictures. He played Captain Kargan and Captain Grebnedlog in Star Trek: The Next Generation (1989). In Married with Children (1993-1994), he played Roger, one of Al Bundy's bowling buddies. He also portrayed a mugger on an episode of Seinfeld entitled "The Subway" (1992). He appears as Mr. Forbes in a first-season episode of NYPD Blue titled "Abandando Abandoned" (1994). Collins' first live-action feature film appearance was a bit part as "sharing husband" in the Patrick Swayze film Road House (1989). He also appeared in True Identity (1991), Stop! Or My Mom Will Shoot (1992), and A Stranger Among Us (1992).


Diane Pershing
"Adventures in Slime and Space" - Martha, Small Child, Mother

Diane Pershing began her career as a back-up singer for Johnny Mathis. As a writer, she has written for television (episodes of The Love Boat in 1984-1985 and What's Happening Now in 1985), wrote 19 romance novels, published film reviews for various small newspapers and Rotten Tomatoes, and is a member of Romance Writers of American and Mystery Writers of America and The Authors' Guild. As a voice actress, she is perhaps most well known for providing the voice of the villainess Poison Ivy on Batman: The Animated Series (1992-1994) and its subsequent spin-offs. She has also lent her voice to series such as Inspector Gadget (1985), Darkwing Duck (1992), The New Adventures of Flash Gordon (1979-1982), The Centurions (1986), Dungeons & Dragons (1983), She-Ra: Princess of Power (1986-1987), and The Smurfs (1982-1988).


Scott Menville
"Loathe Thy Neighbor" - Thaddeus Micawb

Scott David Menville is the son of Chuck Menville, who was a writer and story editor on The Real Ghostbusters. His first voice role came in 1979 in an episode of Scooby-Doo and Scrappy-Doo. In the four decades since, he has voiced Fred Flintstone on The Flintstone Kids (1986-1988), Jonny Quest on The New Adventures of Jonny Quest (1986-1987), Red Herring on A Pup Named Scooby-Doo (1988-1991), Joey McIntyre on New Kids on the Block (1990), Ma-Ti on Captain Planet and the Planeteers (1990-1996), Zack on Where on Earth Is Carmen Sandiego? (1994-1999), Shaggy on Shaggy & Scooby-Doo: Get a Clue! (2006-2008), and Sneezy on The 7D (2014-2016). He is perhaps best known for providing the voice of Robin on Teen Titans (2003-2006), and the subsequent Teen Titans GO! (2013-2018) and its 2018 spin-off theatrical movie. Menville has also had several live-action roles, such as in Ernest Goes to Camp (1987) in which he plays Crutchfield, on The Wonder Years (1991-1992) as Wayne's best friend Wart, and a recurring role on Full House as Kimmy Gibbler's boyfriend Duane in 1995; a role he reprised in the reunion series Fuller House in 2016. Menville, also a musician, was the bassist for the Southern California rock band Boy Hits Car, which released three albums until he left the band in 2006. (Follow Scott Menville on Twitter.)


Rodger Bumpass
"The Grundel" - Grundel, Mr. Meredith
13 episodes in Seasons 4 and 5 - Louis Tully

While Rodger Bumpass attended Arkansas State University, he worked at local ABC-affiliated television station, KAIT-TV, where he had multiple duties as announcer, film processor, cameraman, audio technician, and technical director. He graduated in 1976, and when encouraged by an A-State professor to consider professional theater, he went to New York in June 1977. In 1977, he won a role in the National Lampoon's music and comedy road show That's Not Funny, That's Sick and toured with them until 1978. That same year, he appeared in the TV special Disco Beaver from Outer Space for HBO. In 1980, Bumpass created the character of 'Fartman' to appear on the National Lampoon LP The White Album, which later inspired the Howard Stern character by the same name. In 1986, he starred in the filmed stage production National Lampoon's Class of '86, which was released on VHS. That same decade, he started his voice acting career with roles in television and movies, such as announcer Phil Hilton in The Running Man (1987), Dr. Axolotl in TaleSpin (1991), Toxie in Toxic Crusaders (1991), The Chief in Where on Earth Is Carmen Sandiego? (1994-1999), Professor Membrane on Invader Zim (2001-2003), and Dr. Light on Teen Titans (2003-2005). Bumpass is best known as the voice of Squidward Tentacles on the Nickelodeon animated series SpongeBob SquarePants (1999-present), and its subsequent theatrical movies and video games. In 2012, Bumpass received a Daytime Emmy Award nomination for his role as Squidward.

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Comment from: Alex Newborn [Visitor]

Hal Smith was also the voice of Goofy a few times for Disney, beginning in 1967 and ending in 1987. Other voice artists also did the character during those years, but I remember seeing him in documentaries talking about his approach to the voice. Blew my mind that it was Otis the town drunk!

Nov. 12, 2018 @ 10:35
Comment from: [Member]

Thanks for that additional information, Alex. For whatever reason, I thought Goofy's voice lineage went from Pinto Colvig to Bill Farmer, the current voice. I never realized that Hal Smith came in between the two. - Paul

Nov. 12, 2018 @ 14:52
Comment from: Mesterius [Visitor]

Regarding this part:

"[Derek McGrath] has come to voice Chief Quimby (a role originated by Maurice LaMarche in the 1980s) in the new Inspector Gadget (2015) series."

Maurice LaMarche did not originate the voice of Chief Quimby. He was in fact the third actor to play the character, starting in Season 2 of the original Inspector Gadget series. Before that, Quimby had been voiced by John Stephenson (in the pilot episode) and Dan Hennessey (in Season 1).

Mar. 13, 2019 @ 19:14
Comment from: [Member]

Thanks, Mesterius. I updated the article to avoid that mistake. - Paul

Mar. 13, 2019 @ 19:50

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