The Fairly OddParents

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The Fairly OddParents
The Fairly OddParents logo.svg
Created byButch Hartman
Based onOh Yeah! Cartoons shorts
Voices of
Theme music composerRon Jones
Butch Hartman
Opening theme"The Fairly OddParents" by Butch Hartman and Ron Jones
Ending theme"The Fairly OddParents" (instrumental)
Composer(s)Guy Moon
Country of originUnited States
Original language(s)English
No. of seasons10
No. of episodes161 (list of episodes)
Executive producer(s)Butch Hartman[2]
Fred Seibert
Scott Fellows (2008–2009)
Producer(s)Bob Boyle (2002–2005)
Steve Marmel (2002–2006)
Randy Saba
Ray DeLaurentis (2013–2017)
Karen Malach (2017)
Editor(s)Mishelle Fordham
Ray DeLaurentis
Running time23 minutes
Production company(s)Frederator Studios
Nickelodeon Animation Studio
Billionfold Inc. (Seasons 6–10)
DistributorViacom Media Networks
Nelvana (Seasons 1–4) (Internationally)
Original networkNickelodeon (2001–16)
Nicktoons (2017)
Picture format480i (4:3 SDTV) (2001–12)
1080i (16:9 HDTV) (2013–17)
Audio formatDolby Digital
Original releaseMarch 30, 2001 (2001-03-30) –
July 26, 2017 (2017-07-26)
Preceded byThe Fairly OddParents shorts from Oh Yeah! Cartoons
External links
Production website

The Fairly OddParents is an American animated television series created by Butch Hartman for Nickelodeon that aired from March 30, 2001, to July 26, 2017. The series follows the everyday misadventures of Timmy Turner, a 10-year-old boy with two fairy godparents named Cosmo and Wanda. He is constantly at odds with his 16-year-old babysitter, Vicky, with whom his parents are oblivious to her malevolent doings against their son. It was produced by Frederator Studios (2001–2017), Nickelodeon Animation Studios, and Billionfold Inc. (2008–2017).

The series originated from shorts on the animation showcase, Oh Yeah! Cartoons, airing from 1998 to 2001. It was later picked up as a series due to its popularity. Originally, it ended in 2006 totaling five seasons, but resumed production in 2008. Production of the show was halted after Hartman left Nickelodeon in February 2018; no new episodes have aired since July 26, 2017.[3][4]


Set in the fictional town of Dimmsdale, California, a 10-year-old boy named Timmy Turner is neglected by his parents and tortured by his babysitter Vicky. One day, he is granted two fairy godparents, Cosmo and Wanda, who grant his every wish to improve his miserable life. However, these wishes are guaranteed to inadvertently cause a series of technical problems that Timmy must fix. In the beginning of the series, Timmy's babysitter Vicky was the main antagonist. As the series progressed, more villains were included; for example, his teacher, Mr. Crocker, firmly believes in fairy godparents and has been searching for them a very long time, suspecting that Timmy has fairy godparents. He is dangerous to Timmy because, according to Da Rules, a large rulebook that defines what children can and cannot wish for and how fairy godparents must behave, no one else can know about his fairy godparents and they will be taken away if this happens (although they do not remember, Cosmo and Wanda once used to be Crocker's fairy godparents, as this rule does not apply to people who currently have their own or once had fairy godparents).

At his school, Timmy is often bullied by Francis, a vicious boy who claims to be the toughest student in school, but reveals to Timmy that he only takes out his anger on him because of his rough home life and abusive parents. Jorgen Von Strangle, the enormous and tough head fairy with an Austrian accent, similar to that of Arnold Schwarzenegger, personally dislikes Timmy and his fairies at first, but at times he has to assist them in fixing their problems.

Later in the series, Timmy wished that Cosmo and Wanda would have a baby, whom they named Poof. More recently, Timmy got a pet fairy dog named Sparky. Also introduced is the premise that for every fairy, there is also an anti-fairy. The anti-fairies are similar to the real ones, but with opposite personalities and character traits. For example, Anti-Cosmo is intelligent and speaks with an English accent while real Cosmo is dim-witted. Similarly, Anti-Wanda is also dim-witted and speaks with a Southern American accent while real Wanda is intelligent. When Poof was born, his anti-fairy was created. Anti-Poof's name is Foop (Poof spelled backwards). While Poof is spherical, Foop is shaped like a cube. Foop's goal in life is to cause mayhem and destroy his nemesis Poof.

Even later in the series, Timmy is informed that due to a shortage of available fairies, he must now share Cosmo and Wanda with his new neighbor, Chloe Carmichael, who is essentially his polar opposite. She loves sharing, animals, and everything that is ecologically friendly.


The Fairly OddParents is set in the fictional city of Dimmsdale, California. The city appears to be average-sized, with a downtown containing large buildings and a city hall but also containing uptown areas with residences (including the house where Timmy and his parents and godparents live) and businesses (including Timmy's school; a hospital; stores; a sports complex named the Dimmadome, named after its founder and owner; the local TV channel; and various restaurants and stores) as well as a park in the center of the city. The city also appears to have rural farmland located outside of the city. The adults in the city are notably moronic and often settle situations with things like angry mobs, but they do still form a structured and complex society capable of working as a city. In the episode "Which Witch is Which", it was revealed that Dimmsdale was founded in the 1630s after Dale Dimm managed to defeat a witch hunter who was secretly a witch named Alden Biterroot (a possible ancestor of Denzel Crocker).

When the show needs to, it switches its location to Fairy World, the magical realm and home of the fairies which is a floating world located within the sky and colored with an abundance of pink. The fairies have a civilization like that of the humans, but with a source of power being magic, which also keeps the world afloat. A large rainbow acts as the bridge between Fairy World and the Earth. Another location seen is the city of Chincinatti, the home town of Timmy's favorite comic book superhero, the Crimson Chin. Other locations include the dark and twisted Anti-Fairy World, the dark counterpart of Fairy World where the anti-fairies live; the dull and gray metropolis of Pixies Inc., home of the pixies; and Yugopotamia, where an alien, Mark Chang, lives, who is also Timmy's friend.


Throughout its run, celebrities who have guest starred on The Fairly OddParents include Adam West, Jay Leno, Norm Macdonald, Chris Kirkpatrick,[5] Alec Baldwin, Ben Stein, Jackie Mason, Jason Bateman, Rick Fox, Gilbert Gottfried, Michael Clarke Duncan, Brendan Fraser, Patrick Warburton, Gene Simmons, Paul Stanley, Tom Arnold, and Scott Hamilton.

Production history[edit]

Butch Hartman, the series' creator

Origins (1998–2001)[edit]

A postcard for The Fairly OddParents segment on Nickelodeon's Oh Yeah! Cartoons

Prior to the creation of The Fairly OddParents, Butch Hartman was working at Cartoon Network on Johnny Bravo. In 1997, Fred Seibert contacted Hatman about pitching ideas for his Oh Yeah! Cartoons series which he was developing for Nickelodeon, Hartman initially declined the offer. Several months later, Johnny Bravo finished and Hartman then decides to create his own thing, instead of going back to working for other people.[6]

Hartman started developing his own thing by drawing a picture of a little boy who would become Timmy Turner. Hartman was originally going to name him Mike after his brother Mike Hartman, but they had a fight that day, so he named him after his brother, Timmy Hartman, instead.[6] Hartman wanted Timmy to be able to go anywhere because he never wanted to be stuck for a story transition.[7] Hartman was originally going to give Timmy science powers but decided he could not do that because Dexter’s Laboratory had recently come out. So he decided to give Timmy a magic friend instead. He drew Wanda first and then decided that she needs someone to talk to other than Timmy and that’s when he drew Cosmo.[6] Hartman came up with the entire premise for The Fairy OddParents in about fifteen minutes. He first pitched the idea to Hanna-Barbera and then to Cartoon Network, both of whom turned it down. Hartman then went back to Seibert at Nickelodeon and pitched it to them for Oh Yeah! Cartoons and they bought it.[6]

Hartman originally created The Fairly OddParents as a seven-minute short film entitled Fairy Godparents, one of 39 short cartoons in the first season of Fred Seibert's Oh Yeah! Cartoons. Butch Hartman made six more short films for the show in season 3. Nickelodeon agreed to a seven episode order (consisting of two 11-minute segments) of "The Fairly Oddparents", which began airing on March 30, 2001, in the half-hour before fellow Nicktoon Invader Zim.

Unlike the half-hour series, the animation in the shorts is not as smooth, and the designs are notably different (including Timmy's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Turner, who are only seen from the neck down with their faces hidden in the pilot episodes and appear to be more intelligent than they appeared to be in the proceeding series, yet still easily duped by Vicky's abhorrent actions). Other notable differences include the voices like Timmy Turner, who was voiced by Mary Kay Bergman instead of Tara Strong. Cosmo is significantly more intelligent than he appears to be in the proceeding series. Wanda is shown to be less intelligent and less of a nag. Vicky is much less evil than in the current series. She also calls Timmy by his name as opposed to the more often used "twerp".

Originally, Hartman wanted Timmy to wear a blue hat, but it was changed to pink when his blue marker ran out of ink.[8] Wanda was originally going to be named "Venus", but instead named her Wanda. Her middle name was and still is "Venus."

Original run (2001–2006)[edit]

The title card of the show (Season 9)

The Fairly OddParents was immediately popular. No matter what time slot Nickelodeon placed the show in, Nick's ratings soared. The series attracted a wider than anticipated audience, appealing to all ages.[9] It was later Nickelodeon's highest rated show. Early 2002 and 2003 was the first peak of popularity for The Fairly OddParents. Its ratings skyrocketed.[10] The series appeared in a $50 Best Western travel card during summer 2006 and again in summer 2007.[11]

A theatrical film based on the series was planned for release by Paramount Pictures and Nickelodeon Movies, but it was eventually dropped because of a management change at Paramount, although the script was written. Hartman stated on his website[12] that he would like to release the film on DVD one day, but there were not definitive plans to do so.[12]

On January 24, 2006, Butch Hartman announced on his forum that Nickelodeon had ceased production of the show. "The Jimmy Timmy Power Hour 3: The Jerkinators" was intended to be the fifth-season finale and series finale in production order, airing on July 21, 2006. However, Nickelodeon broadcast the episode "Timmy the Barbarian/No Substitute for Crazy" after "The Jerkinators" as the fifth-season finale, on November 25 of that year.

Revival (2007–2011)[edit]

Hartman announced on his forum on February 2, 2007, that Nick granted Fairly OddParents twenty more episode slots, making sure the show resumed production. Later on July 7, 2007, "77 Secrets of the Fairly OddParents Revealed" hinted that a new character would join the series.

After a one-year hiatus, Nickelodeon announced on TV that they would begin the broadcast of a television movie called Fairly OddBaby as the beginning of at least 20 episodes of Season 6, and to carry the show to at least the year 2011.[13] A huge hit, Fairly OddBaby aired on February 18, 2008, becoming the top entertainment program across broadcast and basic cable TV for the year among kids.[14]

Live-action films and end of the show (2011–2017)[edit]

On March 14, 2012, the series was renewed for a ninth season with new episodes that were scheduled to broadcast that year.[15] Additionally, the second live action film, A Fairly Odd Christmas, aired in November 2012. The ninth season premiered the same day as the 2013 Kids Choice Awards. The ninth season introduced another character, Timmy's fairy dog, Sparky. Season nine is also the first season to be formatted in high definition and widescreen. In 2013, it was announced there would be a third installment called A Fairly Odd Summer with Drake Bell and Daniella Monet reprising their respective roles. The movie premiered on August 2, 2014.[16] New episodes were confirmed by Fred Seibert on April 11, 2015.[17]

On August 17, 2015, a tenth season was announced, and introduced another character, Chloe Carmichael, Timmy's new neighbor who also has Cosmo and Wanda as her fairy godparents. The tenth season aired from January 15, 2016 to July 26, 2017, on both Nickelodeon and Nicktoons.


SeasonEpisodesOriginally aired
First airedLast aired
17March 30, 2001 (2001-03-30)December 12, 2001 (2001-12-12)
215March 1, 2002 (2002-03-01)January 10, 2003 (2003-01-10)
317January 20, 2003 (2003-01-20)November 21, 2003 (2003-11-21)
414February 16, 2004 (2004-02-16)January 17, 2005 (2005-01-17)
521February 14, 2005 (2005-02-14)November 25, 2006 (2006-11-25)
612February 18, 2008 (2008-02-18)December 12, 2008 (2008-12-12)
718May 1, 2009 (2009-05-01)July 11, 2011 (2011-07-11)
811February 12, 2011 (2011-02-12)August 5, 2012 (2012-08-05)
926March 23, 2013 (2013-03-23)March 28, 2015 (2015-03-28)
10209January 15, 2016 (2016-01-15)September 16, 2016 (2016-09-16)
11January 18, 2017 (2017-01-18)July 26, 2017 (2017-07-26)

Failed spin-off and theatrical/direct to video film[edit]

In 2004, Butch Hartman revealed his intentions to make a Crash Nebula spin-off. The pilot episode "Crash Nebula" was aired as part of the show's fourth season. Despite this, Nickelodeon decided to not pick up the series.[18] However, in 2006, Hartman stated that he was confident and would try to get the spin-off greenlighted in the future. He also wrote a script entitled Crash Nebula: The Movie for Paramount Pictures, but the film was cancelled due to its similarities with Disney's Sky High.[19]

In 2005 or 2006, Butch Hartman had also considered making a theatrical adaptation of his animated television series The Fairly OddParents after the show's initial cancellation in 2006, produced by Nickelodeon Movies and Paramount Pictures. The film was to be animated much like the series as well as previous Nickelodeon fare such as the Rugrats film series and The SpongeBob SquarePants Movie, but was scrapped due to a management change at Paramount although the script was already written. Despite this, Hartman expressed interest in releasing the film for DVD and stated that the script could serve for another TV movie of the show. However, no new episodes have aired since July 26, 2017, and production of the show was halted after Hartman left Nickelodeon in early 2018,[3][4] seemingly ending any chances of the film happening.[20]


During its original 5–season run, the series received immensely positive reviews despite criticism for focusing solely on child-based humor while other Nickelodeon shows such as SpongeBob SquarePants included adult-based humor and dark humor.

Despite concerns about if the show would jump the shark, the introduction of the character Poof in "Fairly OddBaby" was well received. Seasons 6 through 8 received positive reviews even as possible finales such as the "Wishology" trilogy, "Timmy's Secret Wish" and "Meet the OddParents" airing with the show continuing afterwards.

The introduction of the character Sparky in season 9 was heavily criticized with the character being deemed unnecessary and annoying. His introduction, seen as an attempt to increase ratings, has been compared to the character Scrappy-Doo in the Scooby-Doo franchise. As a result, his character was removed for season 10.

Chloe Carmichael, who was introduced in Season 10, was received by fans with mixed opinions. On the one hand, fans adored Chloe's introduction to the series, but on the other hand, some fans questioned on why Chloe needed to be added in the first place.

Home media[edit]

Awards and nominations[edit]

Year Award Category Nominee(s) Result
2001 Annie Award Outstanding Achievement for an Animated Production Produced for the Internet[21] "The Crimson Chin" webisodes Nominated
Outstanding Achievement in an Animated Special Project[21] Main title sequence Nominated
Outstanding Achievement in a Primetime or Late Night Animated Television Production[21] The Fairly OddParents Nominated
Outstanding Individual Achievement for Directing in an Animated Television Production[21] Butch Hartman
for episode "Chin Up"
Outstanding Individual Achievement for Music Score an Animated Television Production[21] Guy Moon Nominated
Outstanding Individual Achievement for Voice Acting by a Female Performer in an Animated Television Production[21] Tara Strong
as Timmy Turner
2002 BMI Film & TV Awards BMI Cable Award Butch Hartman, Ron Jones, and Guy Moon Won
Primetime Emmy Award Outstanding Music and Lyrics[22] Butch Hartman, Steve Marmel, and Guy Moon
for song "I Wish Every Day Could Be Christmas" from "Christmas Every Day"
2003 Annie Award Outstanding Music in an Animated Television Production[23] Guy Moon, Butch Hartman, and Steve Marmel Nominated
BMI Film & TV Award BMI Cable Award Butch Hartman, Ron Jones, and Guy Moon Won
Golden Reel Award Best Sound Editing in Television Animation Michael Warner, Mary Erstad, Matt Corey, and Michael Petak
for "Action Packed" and "Smarty Pants"
Primetime Emmy Award Outstanding Music and Lyrics[22] Guy Moon, Butch Hartman, and Steve Marmel
for song "It's Great to Be a Guy" from "Love Struck"
Guy Moon, Butch Hartman, and Steve Marmel
for song "What Girls Love" from "Love Struck"
2004 Annie Award Outstanding Storyboarding in an Animated Television Production[24] Dave Thomas
for "Pipe Down"
Outstanding Achievement in an Animated Television Production[24] The Fairly OddParents Won
BMI Film & TV Award BMI Cable Award Butch Hartman, Ron Jones, and Guy Moon Won
Golden Reel Award Best Sound Editing in Television Animation Robert Poole II, Mary Erstad, and Matt Corey
for "The Crimson Chin Meets Mighty Mom and Dyno Dad"
Kids' Choice Award Favorite Cartoon The Fairly OddParents Nominated
Primetime Emmy Award Outstanding Music and Lyrics[22] Guy Moon, Butch Hartman, and Steve Marmel
for song "Wish Come True!" from "Abracatastrophe"
TCA Award Outstanding Children's Programming The Fairly OddParents Nominated
2005 Annie Award Character Design in an Animated Television Production[25] Benjamin Balistreri
for "Crash Nebula"
Outstanding Writing in a Television Production[25] Butch Hartman and Steve Marmel
for "Channel Chasers"
Kids' Choice Award Favorite Cartoon The Fairly OddParents Nominated
Primetime Emmy Award Outstanding Individual Achievement in Animation[22] Gordon Hammond
for "Shelf Life"
2006 Annie Award Best Character Design in an Animated Television Production[26] Ernie Gilbert
for "The Good Old Days"
Best Directing in an Animated Television Production[26] Gary Conrad
for "The Good Old Days"
Kids' Choice Award Favorite Cartoon The Fairly OddParents Nominated
Golden Reel Award Best Sound Editing in Television Animation Robert Poole II, Mary Erstad, Robbi Smith, Guy Moon, and Craig Ng
for "The Good Old Days/Future Lost"
2007 Annie Awards Best Animated Television Production[27] The Fairly OddParents Nominated
Kids' Choice Award Favorite Cartoon The Fairly OddParents Nominated
2009 Annie Award Best Storyboarding in an Animated Television Production or Short Form[28] Butch Hartman
for "Mission: Responsible"
Kids' Choice Award Favorite Cartoon The Fairly OddParents Nominated
2010 Annie Award Music in a Television Production[29] Guy Moon
for "Wishology: The Big Beginning"
Storyboarding in a Television Production[29] Brandon Kruse
for "Fly Boy"
Daytime Emmy Award Outstanding Sound Mixing – Live Action and Animation[30] Michael Beiriger and Ray Leonard Won
Outstanding Individual in Animation[30] Dave Thomas
for "Dadbracadbra"
Outstanding Writing in Animation[30] William Schifrin, Kevin Sullivan, Ed Valentine, Butch Hartman, Joanna Lewis, Charlotte Fullerton, Amy Keating Rogers, Gary Conrad, Thomas Krajewski, Scott Fellows, and Ray De Laurentis Nominated
Golden Reel Award Best Sound Editing in Television Animation Heather Olsen, Roy Braverman, Robbi Smith, J. Lampinen, and Mishelle Fordham
for "Wishology: The Big Beginning"
2011 Annie Award Best Storyboarding in an Animated Television Production[31] Dave Thomas Nominated
2012 Annie Award Voice Acting in a Television Production[32] Carlos Alazraqui
as Denzel Crocker
Daran Norris
as Cosmo
Tara Strong
as Timmy Turner
Writing in a Television Production[32] Ray De Laurentis, William Schifrin, and Kevin Sullivan
for "Invasion of the Dads"
2013 Annie Award Best Animated Television Production for Children[33] "Farm Pit" Nominated
Kids' Choice Award Favorite Cartoon The Fairly OddParents Nominated
Neox Fan Awards Best Neox Kidz series[34] Nominated
2014 Golden Reel Award Best Sound Editing in Television Animation[35] Heather Olsen, Roy Braverman, Robbi Smith and J. Lampinen
for "Dumbbell Curve"
Annie Awards Outstanding Achievement, Voice Acting in an Animated TV/Broadcast Production[36] Eric Bauza Nominated
2015 Kids' Choice Awards Favorite Cartoon The Fairly OddParents Nominated
2017 Annie Awards Best Animated TV/Broadcast Production for Children's Audience Unknown (for "The Big Fairly Share Scare") Nominated


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  16. ^
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  34. ^ "Neox Fan Awards 2013: Mejor serie Neox Kidz – ANTENA 3 TV". 10 August 2014. Retrieved 23 July 2015.
  35. ^ "Motion Picture Sound Editor Golden Reel Awards Winners Announced". Archived from the original on 6 October 2014. Retrieved 23 July 2015.
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External links[edit]