In a similar style to _"SuperTed" (1983)_ this features toys which have been thrown in a factory reject bin but come to life and have adventures. This time though they are dolls and, rather... See full summary »
3D plasticine animation, featuring Berk, a blue creature who lives as servant to the unseen 'Thing Upstairs' in an old dark house. Every time the trap door opens a new adventure begins for ... See full summary »
Tony Twist and his three children - thirteen year old twins Pete and Linda and nine year old Bronson - move to an old lighthouse on the rugged Australian Coast. They soon discover that the ... See full summary »
In a toy factory, after being made, a teddy bear is put in a storeroom after being deposed. The teddy bear is found by a cosmic being from outer space known as Spotty Man, and Spotty Man ... See full summary »
The Smurfs are little blue creatures that live in mushroom houses in a forest inhabited mainly by their own kind. The smurfs average daily routine is attempting to avoid Gargomel, an evil man who wants to kill our little blue friends.
Stupid, but well-meaning and super-strong super-hero, Bananaman gets his strength from eating bananas. Before he eats a banana, Bananaman is a young boy called Eric who is keen to keep his ... See full summary »
In a similar style to _"SuperTed" (1983)_ this features toys which have been thrown in a factory reject bin but come to life and have adventures. This time though they are dolls and, rather than becoming superheroes and saving fellow beings, they show young viewers the important moral that even those who get rejected by others can still have fun Written by
After the first 13 episodes were shot and broadcast Yorkshire TV reassessed the the series and decided to dust down the look and feel of the production. Orchid Productions, headed by Jo Kemp and Neil Molyneux, created new characters including an eighth Raggy Doll called Ragamuffin. The new-look show was 'brighter' than the original and ran for 65 episodes. See more »
I grew up watching the Raggy Dolls in England, and it's one of those feel good cartoons that have a lasting effect on you. I still hum the theme song these days. The cartoon had a good morale, as that was you don't have to be perfect to succeed. These raggy dolls, which were thrown in a reject bin and came to life, proved this. Great for kids.
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