X-Men (1992–1997)
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Time Fugitives: Part 2 

To stabilize his own timeline, Cable comes to the present to prevent Bishop from saving mutant-kind from Apocalypse's plague.
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Cast

Episode credited cast:
Cathal J. Dodd ...
Wolverine / Logan (voice) (as Cal Dodd)
Norm Spencer ...
Alison Sealy-Smith ...
Storm / Ororo Munroe (voice)
...
Gambit / Remy LeBeau (voice)
...
Rogue (voice)
...
...
Jean Grey / Phoenix (voice)
Rest of cast listed alphabetically:
Philip Akin ...
Bishop / Lucas Bishop (voice)
Lawrence Bayne ...
Cable / Nathan Summers (voice)
...
John Stocker ...
Graydon Creed (voice)
Marc Strange ...
Forge (voice)
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Storyline

To stabilize his own timeline, Cable comes to the present to prevent Bishop from saving mutant-kind from Apocalypse's plague.

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Plot Keywords:

2d animation | super power | See All (2) »


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Details

Release Date:

18 December 1993 (USA)  »

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Did You Know?

Trivia

DEBUT: Tyler, Cables son See more »

Quotes

[Cable dumps water on his face]
Wolverine: What're you trying to do, drown me?
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User Reviews

 
r u kidding me -- writing is cinema calibre, or BETTER
13 February 2014 | by (North America) – See all my reviews

Let me be clear. If this story (the second part of a two parter) had appeared in a live action Marvel movie, I would be penning a review just like this. The fact that it appeared in (ostensibly) a kid's cartoon show two decades ago (this review written in 2014) makes me feel like one of the time travellers (what Wolverine would call "time jockeys") in the script. In Part I you have a story that could stand on its own -- a time traveller from the future comes back to fix things, and, with pretty much non-stop action and some clever plot twists, succeeds. So how do you improve on something which itself is almost perfect? Do a second part where yet another time traveller comes back because he believes that the events in Part I damaged "his" future and now you have a cartoon where the events are superficially a repeat of the first part, yet with subtle changes.Layers on layers. Wow. A lot of youngsters watching this series went to bed with a higher IQ that night. I have done a lot of reviews here, seen a lot of movies, but off the top I cannot recall a live-action film with a story this good. So while the suits in Tinseltown continue to grind out live-action remakes of films which don't deserve it (the last Spiderman set was specifically made to preserve a legal option the producers owned and had nothing to do with a desire to entertain!!) the template for superb story writing is ironically in a 20 year old animated series. Time travel anyone?


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