A young Xiaolin monk named Omi with a giant yellow head leads a trio of other students to collect powerful items known as Shen Gong Wu while battling the evil Jack Spicer who is also after the artifacts
Made from sugar, spice, everything nice and Chemical X by the Professor; Blossom, Bubbles, and Buttercup now use their superpowers and super cuteness to save the world (or at least Townsville) from evil villains and all things icky.
The story of a pair of non-identical twin brothers, Lucien and Wayne, who live with their hygiene-crazed mother and their western/country-crazed father in a small town called Soap City. ... See full summary »
Juniper Lee is a typical 11-year-old girl born into the secret responsibility of fighting the forces of mischief and chaos that hide everywhere. On any given day, she may have to skip out on her best friend's birthday party to discipline some unruly 6-foot leprechauns or smack down some troublemaking gnomes. Written by
A MUCH better show than "American Dragon: Jake Long"
Right now, there are two cartoon shows that are vaguely similar to each other in their mix of Asian heroes, magic, monsters, and talking dogs: Disney's "American Dragon: Jake Long" and Cartoon Network's "The Life and Times Of Juniper Lee". For my money, "Juniper Lee" is the way to go.
One reason that I like "Juniper Lee" is that the characters are generally less annoying than the cast of "Dragon". I can't sit through an episode of that show; I can watch Juniper Lee's adventures. Another plus is the show's slightly wacky tone; you're not supposed to take most of this stuff seriously. The voice acting is really good here, and once again Lara Jill Miller impresses me (she is the title role).
When you find yourself struggling to find an entertaining kid's show, turn on "The Life and Times of Juniper Lee".
14 of 23 people found this review helpful.
Was this review helpful to you?