BraveStarr (1987–1989)

TV Series  -   -  Animation | Action | Family
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Ratings: 7.4/10 from 715 users  
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An American cowboy and his superpowered sidekick are assigned to protect the planet of New Texas from invading robots.

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Title: BraveStarr (1987–1989)

BraveStarr (1987–1989) on IMDb 7.4/10

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1988 | 1987





Series cast summary:
 Marshall Bravestarr / ... (43 episodes, 1987-1988)
 Deputy Fuzz / ... (42 episodes, 1987-1988)
Susan Blu ...
 Judge J.B. McBride / ... (22 episodes, 1987-1988)
Erika Scheimer ...
 Bespectacled Urchin / ... (18 episodes, 1987-1988)
Lou Scheimer ...
 Barker / ... (18 episodes, 1987-1988)
 Handlebar / ... (18 episodes, 1987-1988)
Ed Gilbert ...
 Thirty-Thirty / ... (17 episodes, 1987-1988)


Marshall Bravestarr is the lawman of the wild-west planet "New Texas" with help from Thirty-Thirty, his cybernetic talking horse and Deputy Fuzz, his sidekick and Shaman, his mentor. Bravestarr with his special powers fights the outlaw Tex-Hex, the leader of the Carrion Bunch, who are after the mineral Kerium, Bravestarr sets out to set things right and enforce peace and justice on "New Texas". Written by Daniel Williamson

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis


TV-Y7 | See all certifications »


Official Sites:



Release Date:

14 September 1987 (USA)  »

Also Known As:

BraveStarr  »

Company Credits

Production Co:

Show detailed on  »

Technical Specs


(65 episodes)

Sound Mix:


Aspect Ratio:

1.33 : 1
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Did You Know?


Thirty-Thirty's name is very likely a reference to the .30-30 Winchester cartridge made for the Winchester Model 1894 rifle. See more »


Followed by BraveStarr: The Legend (1988) See more »

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User Reviews

Was bolder than most other cartoons of the time

BraveStarr was the only cartoon I remember to show someone, a child no less, die of a drug overdose. Most other cartoons had a kid drawn into drugs by some sleazy, awful looking guy, massively OD, than make a complete recovery with no ill effects, just in time to say, "I'm sure glad I learned my lesson," before the end of the show. BraveStarr's "drug episode" had a pretty cool looking, suave guy convincing a kid to steal from his mother in order to buy the drugs, showed the kid's transition from handsome, healthy young lad to burned-out junkie, and then showed him die when he finally OD'd. If I saw that episode today, I might see that it isn't as good as I thought it was when I was a kid, but, darn it, it DID hit me hard and make me think when I was eight and that was the point. For that, I will always hold BraveStarr a little higher in regard than the other cartoons of the period.

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