Twelve forever episodes

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Twelve Forever

Twelve Forever
Twelve Forever Series Poster.jpg
Genre: Adventure
Action
Comedy
Fantasy
Coming-of-age
Surreal
Running Time: 12–13 minutes
Country: United States
Release Date: July 29, 2019
Created by: We won't mention her name because she's a p-
Distributed by: Netflix
Starring: Kelsy Abbott
Antony Del Rio
Jaylen Barron
Matt Berry
Seasons: 1
Episodes: 25
Sours: https://www.besttvshows.miraheze.org/wiki/Twelve_Forever

Twelve Forever

American animated television series

Twelve Forever
Twelve Forever Logo.png
Genre
Created byJulia Vickerman
Story by
  • Julia Vickerman
  • Spencer Rothbell
Directed by
  • Annisa Adjani
  • Nick Sumida
  • John Mathot
  • Sam Riegel (voice director)
  • Julia Vickerman (supervising)
  • Kenneth Wong (supervising)
Voices of
Theme music composer
Opening theme"Twelve Forever"
Composers
  • Adam Deibert
  • Jarond Gibbs
  • Kevin Sukho Lee (additional music, Pilot only)
Country of originUnited States
Original languageEnglish
No. of seasons1
No. of episodes25
Executive producers
Producers
  • Julia Vickerman
  • Rhonda Cox (supervising)
AnimatorSaerom Animation
Editors
  • Rob Getzschman (pilot)
  • Tony Christopherson (series)
Running time
  • 12–13 minutes
  • 23 minutes (episode 1)
Production companies
DistributorNetflix
Original networkNetflix
Picture format1080p (16:9HDTV)
Original releaseJuly 29, 2019 (2019-07-29)
Website

Twelve Forever is an American animated streaming series created by Julia Vickerman, a former writer and storyboard artist known for her work on Clarence, Rick and Morty, Harvey Girls Forever!, Paradise P.D. and The Powerpuff Girls. Twelve Forever premiered in the United States on Netflix on July 29, 2019.[1][2]

Premise[edit]

The series is set in the early 2000s and centers on Reggie Abbott (Kelsy Abbott), an imaginative 12-year-old whose desire to remain a child is so powerful she can enter another world in which she never has to grow up: an island called Endless where her childhood toys and drawings are real. She is joined by her friends Todd (Antony Del Rio) and Esther Hopkins (Jaylen Barron), who visit this amazing world to live out their superhero fantasies and escape the responsibilities of impending adulthood. Life and reality often catch up with them in Endless as the preteens start dealing with growing pains and conflicts develop between them. The negativity the friends experience while dealing with their new complicated problems feed their enemy, the nefarious Butt Witch (Matt Berry), who seeks to destroy Endless.

Voice cast[edit]

  • Kelsy Abbott as Reggie, Wade, Kathy, Flaps, Flowery Woman, Billy Canyon, Tammy, Dr. Tenders, Swimple Jan, Plates, Mike, Omelet, Winged Moyse
  • Antony Del Rio as Todd, Chairold, Garrett, Sherbert
  • Jaylen Barron as Esther, Pretty Please, Tater Tot, Gorbis, Darla, Tori
  • Matt Berry as The Butt Witch
  • Steve Agee as Big Deal, Mack, Beefhouse, Galaxander, Hunk, Monster Brown Roger
  • Wade Randolph as Borbo, Dr. Champion, Mr. Christopherson, Label Maker Monster, Lump, Uncle Paul, AJ, Bobby
  • Laura Zak as Mrs. Krandle, Tanopy, Explorer Sally, Pancake, Rooty, Lorbis, Queen Limerick
  • Bridget Everett as Judy
  • Spencer Rothbell as Colin, Swimple Dan, Tasty Troy, Pitui-Terry, Squad Bro, Rance, Big Ol' Gordon, Jacques Board, Shaun
  • Nick Sumida as Bags of Marbles, Beth, Chewing Gum Stanley, Garrett, Señor Corduroy
  • Brandon Wardell as Dustin
  • Daniel Amerman as Aaron
  • Sam Brown as Manny, Schmaaron
  • Noel Fielding as Guy Pleasant
  • Kate Freund as Donna
  • John Eric Bentley as Mr. Kapusinski
  • Ron Funches as Manguin
  • Brittany Ashley as Kendra, Leslie
  • Amy Sedaris as Sadmantha
  • Maximus Riegel as Ogden
  • Stephanie Beatriz as Conelly
  • Chris Fleming as Mr. Fleming
  • Ashley Boettcher as Gwen
  • Curt Neill as Rodney
  • Paul Williams as Captain Elmer
  • Reese Hartwig as Shane (Pilot only)
  • Jorge Diaz as Tristan (Pilot only)

Production[edit]

The original pilot was produced for Cartoon Network, by Cartoon Network Studios, and was originally released on their website on May 18, 2015. In December 2017, it was announced that Netflix had acquired the rights to Twelve Forever for a full series, with production duties being handled by The Cartel and Puny Entertainment.[3][4]Shadi Petosky began working on the show sometime before July 2017, when she hoped for more episodes of Danger & Eggs, as a non-creative/non-writing executive producer.[5]

LGBTQ representation[edit]

Main article: Netflix and LGBTQ representation in Twelve Forever

One of the executive producers of the series, Petosky, described Reggie as a queer character "coming to terms with her sexuality".[6][7] The series also features a number of other LGBTQ characters: Mack and Beefhouse,[8] a couple in the fantasy world of Endless Island, and Galaxander, who previously had a boyfriend.[9] As for Reggie, she has a crush on Conelly, a 13-year-old schoolmate with whom she shares the same taste in imagining and creating stories, as shown in the two-part episode "Locked Out Forever". Due to the show's abrupt ending, Petosky stated they won't be able to further explore that aspect of the character/relationship.[10]

As such, GLAAD recognized the series as one of a number of shows released in 2019 with LGBTQ representation.[11]

Episodes[edit]

Cartoon Network pilot (2015)[edit]

Season 1 (2019)[edit]

Reception[edit]

Reviews of the series have been mostly positive. Lacey Womack of ScreenRant said the series was something those of all ages could enjoy.[12] Rodney Ho of The Atlanta Journal-Constitution said that there was a "great pedigree" of those working on the show.[13] Kevin Johnson of The A.V. Club said the show had a "sense of its Midwest, small town setting as the backdrop of conformist pressure" and compared it to Gravity Falls.[14] Dina Rudolph of the Windy City Times praised its LGBTQ representation, putting it alongside shows such as Steven Universe, She-Ra and the Princesses of Power, Kipo and the Age of Wonderbeasts, The Dragon Prince, and OK K.O.! Let's Be Heroes.[15]The Encyclopedia of Science Fiction contributor Steven Pearce argued that the show juggles dark and light, the real world and the imagined world, with Endless acting out "metaphorical versions of Reggie's real-world problems."[16] Pearce also said that the series is good and inventive, bringing in surrealism, "pre-teen angst, humour and twelve-year-olds using flame-throwers."

In January 2020, GLAAD nominated the show for its Outstanding Kids & Family Programming award, along with a host of other shows.[17]

Cancellation[edit]

In September 2019, Shadi Petosky announced that the show had been cancelled in a now-deleted tweet.[10] While Petosky was described as the executive producer on the show in a July 2019 AP article on LGBTQ representation in animation,[6] she stated in September 2019 that she had no connection with the show since the show's first season had premiered on Netflix earlier that year.[18] It was also stated, in September 2019, that the producers of the show had parted way with the series creator, Julia Vickerman.[8]

In 2020, Lacey Womack of Screen Rant stated the show was "on an indefinite hiatus,"[19] with uncertain plans for the future.[12]

References[edit]

  1. ^Baron, Reuben (April 2, 2019). "20 Netflix Originals Coming 2019 We Can't Wait For (And 10 That Look Awful)". ScreenRant. Archived from the original on April 3, 2019. Retrieved May 27, 2020.
  2. ^Flook, Ray (December 7, 2017). "Twelve Forever: Netflix Nabs Julia Vickerman Animated Series for 2019". Bleeding Cool. Archived from the original on May 27, 2020. Retrieved May 27, 2020.
  3. ^Flores, Terry (December 1, 2017). "Netflix Picks Up New Animated Series 'Twelve Forever' for 2019". Variety. Archived from the original on March 2, 2020. Retrieved September 7, 2019.
  4. ^Milligan, Mercedes (December 3, 2017). "Netflix Orders 'Twelve Forever' Series from 'Powerpuff,' 'Clarence' Vet". Animation Magazine. Archived from the original on April 27, 2019. Retrieved September 7, 2019.
  5. ^Petosky, Shadi (July 30, 2017). "Shadi Petosky of Danger & Eggs". Office Magazine (Online). Interviewed by Sasha Leon. Archived from the original on May 9, 2020. Retrieved September 19, 2020.
  6. ^ abItalie, Leanne (July 31, 2019). "Bandwagon builds for LGBTQ diversity on children's TV". Associated Press. Archived from the original on February 11, 2020. Retrieved March 25, 2020.
  7. ^Sayle, Hannah (June 20, 2018). "How queer-friendly cartoon 'Danger & Eggs' shook up kids' TV". City Pages. Archived from the original on January 10, 2019. Retrieved May 27, 2020.
  8. ^ abRomano, Nick (September 6, 2019). "How The Bravest Knight is turning the tide for LGBTQ kids programming". EW. Archived from the original on June 5, 2020. Retrieved February 15, 2020.
  9. ^Twelve Forever [@NetflixTwelve] (August 6, 2019). "That awkward moment when you come across a picture of your ex... #Galaxander – An immediate fan favorite. #twelveforever #netflix" (Tweet). Archived from the original on August 14, 2020. Retrieved August 14, 2020 – via Twitter.
  10. ^ abPetosky, Shadi [@shadipetosky] (September 18, 2019). "Our Netflix show Twelve Forever has a canon queer pre-teen main character. I am bummed we don't have future seasons to explore it, but we did it, and it's possible" (Tweet). Archived from the original on September 18, 2019. Retrieved December 24, 2019 – via Twitter.
  11. ^Romano, Nick (November 7, 2019). "LGBTQ representation on TV hits all time high, GLAAD report card finds". Entertainment Weekly. Archived from the original on May 9, 2020. Retrieved May 27, 2020.
  12. ^ abWomack, Lacey (April 8, 2020). "10 Animated Series That All Ages Can Appreciate". ScreenRant. Archived from the original on April 17, 2020. Retrieved May 26, 2020.
  13. ^Ho, Rodney (May 13, 2020). "14 new streaming shows for younger kids". The Atlanta Journal-Constitution. Archived from the original on May 20, 2020. Retrieved May 26, 2020.
  14. ^Johnson, Kevin (January 10, 2020). "Gravity Falls fans may find a lot to like in Disney's The Owl House". The A.V. Club. G/O Media. Archived from the original on May 11, 2020. Retrieved May 26, 2020.
  15. ^Rudolph, Dina (March 4, 2020). "Needing more than a moment: LGBTQ representation in children's media". Windy City Times. Archived from the original on March 4, 2020. Retrieved May 26, 2020.
  16. ^Pearce, Steven (March 9, 2020). "Twelve Forever". The Encyclopedia of Science Fiction. Archived from the original on May 27, 2020. Retrieved May 26, 2020.
  17. ^Ramos, Dino-Ray (January 8, 2020). "GLAAD Media Awards Nominations: Netflix Leads Pack That Includes HBO, Disney+ And Apple TV+ – Full List". Deadline. Archived from the original on April 14, 2020. Retrieved May 26, 2020.
  18. ^Petosky, Shadi [@shadipetosky] (August 31, 2019). "I have heard this rumor. I get that it is coming from a sweet place but I don't have any connection to the show since we delivered Season 1 in the spring. Prior to that — 100s of rad folks made it good!" (Tweet). Archived from the original on September 1, 2019. Retrieved September 1, 2020 – via Twitter.
  19. ^Womack, Lacey (May 3, 2020). "10 Shows To Watch If You Miss Steven Universe". ScreenRant. Archived from the original on May 13, 2020. Retrieved May 26, 2020.

External links[edit]

Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Twelve_Forever
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Twelve Forever

Twelve Foreveris an animated adventure fantasy series created by Julia Vickerman for Cartoon Network and Netflix. It premiered exclusively on Netflix on July 29, 2019.

Synopsis

The series centers on 12-year-old Reggie, whose desire to remain a child is so powerful it creates an entrance to a fantasy world in which she never has to grow up. She’s joined by her friends Todd and Esther, who visit this amazing world to live out their superhero fantasies and escape the responsibilities of impending adulthood.[1]

Cast

  • Kelsy Abbott as Reggie, Flaps, Wade, Kathy, Flowery Woman, Billy Canyon, Tammy, Dr. Tenders, Swimple Jan, Plates, Mike, Omelet, Winged Mouse
  • Matt Berry as Butt Witch
  • Bridget Everett as Judy
  • Jaylen Barron as Esther, Pretty Please, Tater Tot, Gorbis, Darla, Tori, Mermaid Johnson
  • Antony Del Rio as Todd, Chairold, Garrett, Sherbert
  • Kate Freund as Donna
  • Wade Randolph as Borbo, Dr. Champion, Mr. Christopherson, Label Maker Monster, Lump, Uncle Paul, AJ, Bobby
  • Noel Fielding as Guy Pleasant
  • Brandon Wardell as Dustin
  • Steve Agee as Big Deal, Mack, Beefhouse, Galaxander, Hunk, Brown Roger, Monster Brown Roger
  • Laura Zak as Mrs. Krandle, Explorer Sally, Tanopy, Pancake, Rooty, Lorbis, Queen Limerick
  • Spencer Rothbell as Colin, Swimple Dan, Tasty Troy, Pitui-Terry, Squad Bro, Rance, Big Ol' Gordon, Jacques Board, Shaun
  • Nick Sumida as Bags of Marbles, Beth, Chewing Gum Stanley, Señor Corduroy
  • Daniel Amerman as Aaron
  • Sam Brown as Manny, Schmaaron
  • Kate Freund as Donna
  • John Eric Bentley as Mr. Kapusinski
  • Ron Funches as Manguin
  • Brittney Ashley as Kendra, Leslie
  • Amy Sedaris as Sadmantha
  • Maximus Riegal as Ogden
  • Stephanie Beatriz as Conelly
  • Ashley Boettcher as Gwen
  • Reese Hartwig as Shane (Pilot Only)
  • Jorge Diaz as Tristan (Pilot Only)

Production

The series pilot was originally made for Cartoon Network and was released in May 2015 before the series was moved to Netflix in December 2017, when it was announced that the series would premiere as a Netflix exclusive. The first season was released to Netflix on July 29, 2019, consisting of twenty-five episodes.

Trivia

  • Some characters from the pilot, such as Shane and Tristan, are currently not included in the series.
  • This is the very first Cartoon Network original series to be produced exclusively for Netflix.
    • Similar to Pinky Malinky, Glitch Techs, Adventures in Wonder Park, and Sharkdog from Nickelodeon, Twelve Forever marks the very first collaboration between Cartoon Network and Netflix.
  • Due to the series being produced by Puny Entertainment and the Cartel, it makes Twelve Forever the very first Cartoon Network original series to be produced by third-party production companies since 2002's Codename: Kids Next Door (which was produced by Curious Pictures) and the company's very first for Netflix.
  • In the pilot, Reggie's world was originally named "Party Island" before it was renamed "Endless Island" in the final version of the series.
  • The original music from the pilot was used in the very first episode.
  • Before Twelve Forever, Puny Entertainment has also produced a lot of other animation and video games for Cartoon Network on their other original shows. As well as producing animation on Yo gabba! Gabba! for Nickelodeon and Nick Jr.
  • So far into the series, Todd's last name is unknown.
  • The series was originally rated TV-Y7-FV by Cartoon Network. However, when the series was moved over to Netflix, it was rerated to TV-Y7.
  • Every episode ends with the word "Forever".
  • This is the first kid-friendly Netflix show to have LGBTQ+.

Links

References

Sours: https://twelve-forever.fandom.com/wiki/Twelve_Forever
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