Type
Scripted
Premiered
Sep. 30, 1960
Status
Canceled/Ended
Runtime
30 min.
Country
USA
Network
ABC TV Network
Genre

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The Flintstones tv show photo

The Flintstones

This popular animated television cartoon featured two Stone Age families, the Flintstones and their neighbors, the Rubbles. Much of the humor was based on its comic portrayals of modern conveniences, reinterpreted using Stone Age 'technology.' Most notably were their cars, complete with absence of floorboards to allow them to be 'foot-powered.'

The Flintstones - 06x26 The Story of Rocky's Raiders Screenshot
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4.8/5 (10 votes)

Last Episode

06x26 The Story of Rocky's Raiders Aired: Apr. 01, 1966

Fred learns about his Grandfather's World War I adventures, through his grandfather's diary.

Next Episode

Canceled/Ended
The show had 6 seasons and 166 episodes air between 1960 and 1966.

Latest Videos

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Character Guide

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Series Fun Facts

More Trivia
  • Lost for years, this clip was found in a warehouse in 1993.
  • The famous theme song, "Meet the Flintstones", wasn't introduced until the third season (along with color), no more black & white. The song was first introduced on a children's record,…
    [show]
    The famous theme song, "Meet the Flintstones", wasn't introduced until the third season (along with color), no more black & white. The song was first introduced on a children's record, performed by the TV cast, and included verses about Barney and Betty Rubble as well as Dino. The first season used an instrumental piece of music called "Rise and Shine" that resembled the later Bugs Bunny/Road Runner Show theme "Overture." When the series went into syndication, a standardized set of opening and closing credits was used for most episodes in order to remove references to first season sponsor Winston Cigarettes, thus all episodes now begin with "Meet the Flintstones". Although "Meet the Flintstones" was not used as the show's theme until several seasons into the show's run. The DVD release of season 1 reveals that the melody of the song was a major part of the show's score as early as the second episode, "The Flintstones" (1960) {The Flintstone Flyer (#1.1)}.
    [hide]
  • Originally, Fred was to regularly shout "Yahoo!" to express excitement. Alan Reed felt that "Yahoo" sounded too ordinary, and upon improvising came up instead with Fred Flintstone's trademark…
    [show]
    Originally, Fred was to regularly shout "Yahoo!" to express excitement. Alan Reed felt that "Yahoo" sounded too ordinary, and upon improvising came up instead with Fred Flintstone's trademark catchphrase "Yabba-Dabba-Do!"
    [hide]
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