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The Angry Beavers

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The Angry Beavers
Created byMitch Schauer
Developed by
  • Mitch Schauer
  • Keith Kaczorek
Directed byMichael Gerard (supervising)
Voices of
Theme music composerCharlie Brissette
ComposerCharlie Brissette
Country of originUnited States
Original languageEnglish
No. of seasons4
No. of episodes62 (123 segments) (list of episodes)
Executive producers
Running time23 minutes
Production companies
Original release
ReleaseApril 19, 1997 (1997-04-19) –
November 11, 2003 (2003-11-11)[2]
ReleaseJune 11 (2006-06-11) –
August 27, 2006 (2006-08-27)[3]

The Angry Beavers is an American animated sitcom created by Mitch Schauer for Nickelodeon. The series revolves around the zany hijinks of Norbert and Daggett Beaver, two young beaver brothers who have moved out of their parents' home to become bachelors in the forest near the fictional Wayouttatown, Oregon.[4] The series premiered in the United States on April 19, 1997,[5] and ended its initial run on November 11, 2003.[2] 4 episodes would not premiere in the United States on Nickelodeon during its initial run and would premiere in that country on Nicktoons in 2006, with the last episode airing on August 27.[3] The series has also appeared in syndication on Nickelodeon Canada. The complete series has also been released on DVD in Region 1 by Shout! Factory.[6][7][8]


The Angry Beavers[edit]

The series' stars, Daggett (left) and Norbert (right)
  • Norbert Foster "Norb" Beaver (voiced by Mitchell Whitfield in the pilot and Nick Bakay in the series) is a yellow beaver, who is Daggett's older brother by four minutes. Articulate and well-read, Norbert is a highly opinionated beaver who acts as the voice of reason and straight man to his younger brother's insane ideas. Despite this, he is a disgusting individual compared to Daggett. He is very lazy and patronizing towards Daggett. However, Norbert can be extremely and unjustifiably selfish at times, and tends to bully, insult, and take advantage of his brother, which usually backfires in some way but does not lead to any permanent consequences for him like it does for Daggett. As revealed by series creator Mitch Schauer, he had married Treeflower and had two daughters named Lily & Petunia after the events of the series.
  • Daggett Doofus "Dag" Beaver (voiced by Richard Steven Horvitz) is a brown beaver, and the younger brother of Norbert by four minutes. Energetic and childish, Daggett has a habit of over-the-top and sensitive emotions, as well as a self-defence mechanism of name-calling. Those things could very well have to do with how he is constantly treated badly. He seems to have a love-hate relationship with Norbert, helping and antagonizing him as his mood requires. He may or may not be aware that Norbert is abusing him. He has a telephone in the likeness of Bullwinkle J. Moose from Rocky and Bullwinkle.

Supporting and recurring[edit]

  • Stump is a giant sequoia stump who is a close friend of Norbert and Daggett. He frequents many of the beavers' social events, forming an integral part of their inner friendship circle. He is apparently alive, although he is never seen doing anything on screen, and he does not talk, at least out loud. When Daggett first met Stump in the Season One episode "Guess Who's Stumping to Dinner?", he was jealous of him, but Stump brought Norbert and Daggett closer together, essentially by emotionally manipulating Daggett. In the Season Two episode "Stump Looks for His Roots", he journeys off in search of his real family. Norbert and Daggett almost ate Stump while they were in a cave in the Season Three episode "What's Eating You?".
  • Treeflower (voiced by Cynthia Mann) is Norbert's girlfriend who is a hippie beaver with many jobs outside the forest. Treeflower first met Norbert in "Bummer of Love," but her first appearance was in an earlier episode titled "Long in the Teeth" which takes place after they first met. She once dated Truckee the Shrew in the Season Two episode "Tree of Hearts", but since he only cares about his truck they broke up and her and Norbert have had romantic feelings for each other again ever since. Treeflower was also Muscular Beaver's sidekick, Goody Good Gal. Her careers include elevator songwriter, championship snowboarder, superhero and firefighter. As revealed by series creator Mitch Schauer, she and Norbert were in fact boyfriend and girlfriend during the events of the series and had gotten married and had two daughters, Lily and Petunia after the events of the series.
  • Bing (voiced by Victor Wilson) is an annoying talkative lizard who hangs out with Norbert and Dagget. Bing went through a breakup in the Season Three episode "Tough Love.". Norbert and Daggett also fought over him because he told all the other creatures that they were both constantly ditching him in another Season Three episode "Nice & Lonely.". Bing has a tendency to talk fast. Bing is able to camouflage himself to blend with his surroundings like a chameleon but is able to lose and generate his tail like a skink or a gecko, proving that he is an unrealistic species. Bing has a girlfriend named Wanda.
  • Barry Bear (voiced by John Garry) is Norbert and Daggett's disco/funk-loving grizzly bear best friend, whose voice and personality is modeled on Barry White. Barry is a vegetarian despite being a bear. He once made a disco album after everybody got sick of Beaver Fever. In the Season Two episode "Un-Barry-Able, Barry felt awkward around Norbert because he was acting like Daggett. In the Season Three episode "Finger Lickin' Goofs," the beavers thought Barry was going to eat them (a lie that Bill Licking made up).
  • Truckee (voiced by Mark Klastorin in most appearances and Mitch Schauer in "Dag's List") is a truck-loving shrew, who Daggett hates immensely. He drives a big truck around called "Big Renee". In the Season Four episode "The Posei-Dam Adventure", Truckee once worked together with Daggett when a "volnado" (a combination of a tornado and volcano) threatened to destroy his dam. Though they escaped, he stole all of Norbert's stuff (he could not take Daggett's stuff because Daggett had it all nailed down). He can be seen without his outfit on and is very volatile about the size of his ears, as revealed in the Season One episode "Enter the Daggett". He also has a minor crush on Treeflower, as revealed in the Season Two episode “Tree of Hearts”.
  • Big Rabbit (voiced by Scott Weil in most appearances and Richard Steven Horvitz in "Omega Beaver") is Norbert and Daggett's toughest friend. It is revealed that he sent a threatening note to them and set up a bodyguard business so they would be his friend in the Season Three premiere episode "My Bunnyguard". Norb and Dag eventually meet his family in the Season Four episode "Big Fun".
  • Wolffe D. Wolf (voiced by Wally Wingert) is an easy going gray wolf who is a close friend of Norbert and Daggett and is the opposite of the typical wolfish stereotype.
  • Chelsea Beaver (voiced by Chelsea Schauer) is one of Norbert and Daggett's younger sisters and a female doppelgänger of Daggett. Chelsea is also manic and naive like Daggett.
  • Stacy Beaver (voiced by Stacy Schauer) is another of Norbert and Daggett's younger sisters and a female doppelgänger of Norbert. Stacy is also level-headed and sardonic like Norbert.
  • Leonard Beaver (voiced by Tim Thomerson in most appearances and Lorin Dreyfuss in "If You In-Sisters") is the lazy and scruffy father of Norbert, Daggett, Chelsea, and Stacy. In the Season Three episode "A Little Dad'll Do You", he once stayed with Norbert and Daggett because their mother and sisters left to visit their grandmother. Leonard has a strange condition called the "poo spot" (when someone presses it, it makes a flatulence noise). In the Season Three episode "Slap Happy", he also encourages Dag to slap his tail even though beavers are only supposed to use the slap for emergencies.
  • Rose Beaver (voiced by Sheryl Bernstein in her cameo appearance "Up All Night", Linda Phillips in "Kandid Kreatures", Marcia Wallace in "If You In-Sisters" and Ruth Buzzi in “The Mom from U.N.C.L.E.”) is Norbert, Dagget, Chelsea, and Stacy's mother and Leonard's wife. She is a secret agent as well as a housewife.
  • High Princess (voiced by Beverly Garland) is the leader of the female raccoon tribe and the beavers' nemesis who appears twice in the series. During her first appearance, she mistakes Daggett for a god because he had a knot hole on his head. However, Norbert and Daggett end up destroying the knot hole. She gets even with the beavers by having her tribe literally cooking their dam over an open flame. During her second appearance, it was revealed that she was the one pranking Norb and Dag.
  • Bill Licking (voiced by Gregg Berger) is a wig-wearing wildlife television host and Norbert and Daggett's influence and sometimes rival. In the Season Two episode "Kandid Kreatures", he had a contract with the beavers to make them look good but instead he humiliated them. The beavers got even with him by attacking him on his own show.
  • Laverta Lutz (voiced by Kate Donahue) is a big, slovenly magical woman with a Southern accent who works in the bowing alley as a maintenance worker who always bumps into Daggett for making wishes for him. She helped Dag bowl better, helped him win arguments against Norb and transported him to a world where Norb was an only child in the most mean-spirited episode of the series.
  • El Grapadura (voiced by Timothy Borquez in most appearances, Luke Torres in "Kandid Kreatures" and Joe Lala in some episodes) is the Mexican Luchador, Norbert and Daggett's favorite wrestling hero. His name translates in English as The Stapler.
  • Oxnard Montalvo (voiced by Tom Kane) is Norbert and Daggett's favorite B movie actor. Norbert and Daggett once helped him save the world from the monsters in his movies because they brought them to life by remembering his films. Scientist #1 managed to make him do his movies in color. Unlike most humans in the series, Oxnard, along with Toluca and Dr. Cowtiki, are drawn more realistically.
  • Toluca Lake (voiced by Adrienne Barbeau, Sheryl Bernstein as "Actress Sarah" in “Up All Night”) is an actress who plays as the damsel in distress in Oxnard's B-Movies.
  • Dr. Cowtiki (voiced by William Schallert) is the other actor who played as the scientist in the B-Movies with Oxnard and Toluca.
  • Scientist #1 (voiced by Edward Winter) is a mad scientist who laughs in an evil way as he does his job for science and is the main antagonist of the series and archenemy of Norbert and Daggett. Scientist #1 always mistakes the beavers for pointy weasels. His chest hair is literally in the shape of a one and in one episode, it is revealed that he does not have eyes underneath his glasses. In the Season Three episode "I Am Not An Animal, I'm Scientist #1", he once accidentally transformed himself into a beaver and built a futuristic society.


Conception and development[edit]

The Angry Beavers was the brainchild of Mitch Schauer, and was co-developed by Keith Kaczorek. Prior to the series, Schauer was originally an assistant storyboard artist for other Nickelodeon shows, such as The Ren & Stimpy Show, Rocko's Modern Life, and Hey Arnold!. Schauer also storyboarded 8 episodes of the 1992 Addams Family television series. During his time as producer of the Warner Bros. animated series Freakazoid! in 1995, Gunther-Wahl Productions Inc. (Schauer's employer at the time) requested three ideas for animated series, as the studio had the opportunity to pitch a show to Nickelodeon.[9] One of the three ideas that Schauer presented was an early concept for The Angry Beavers. Schauer wasn't even present for the pitch meeting, his ideas being pitched for him by the production company instead. Of the three ideas, network producer Mary Harrington was intrigued by the Beavers.[9] The Angry Beavers was inspired from Schauer's early years in Oklahoma when he was homeless and often spotted beavers in a nearby river. The initial concept of the show centered on two bad-tempered, politically incorrect beavers that hated anything that was a fad, cause, or just popular in the media. "I tend to develop things that are counterculture", stated Schauer. "I like to buck whatever is popular at the time or considered society's way of doing things, because you get more interest when you stand outside the box".[10] Schauer was against making the beavers cute, as a response to many of the "soft, safe" character designs at the time.[9][10] He also cited cartoons such as The Pink Panther, The Flintstones, and Rocky and Bullwinkle as primary influences for the show.[11]

During production of the series, Schauer and the crew began to learn more about real world beavers and implemented their traits into the show's storylines, considering himself to have become a "beaver expert" by the end of its run. Traits adapted into the show include their endlessly growing incisors, tail slapping, and scent glands. During his time at Nickelodeon, Schauer gifted Harrington a personally signed log that was bitten by a beaver,[10] though he later admitted in 2017 that he bit it himself.[9]

Richard Steven Horvitz and Nick Bakay were chosen as voice actors for main beavers Daggett and Norbert, respectively. Gunther-Wahl held auditions for over 300 different actors, but Schauer settled on the two because they embodied the two beavers' characters perfectly, also being impressed by their chemistry upon being introduced to one another. He recalled the two frequently going off-script while recording, which he encouraged, considering their improvisation leading to some of the series' best moments. Schauer was influenced by classic Hollywood director Howard Hawks for the show's ad-libbing and overlapping of dialogue.[9]

Challenges, censorship, and "Bye Bye Beavers"[edit]

There was often tension between the show's staff and Nickelodeon, with the channel imposing seemingly arbitrary restrictions on the show's content. An example includes season one's "Go Beavers" where they rejected a scene that would have featured a blimp crashing into an audience of people, while a scene in the same segment featuring out of control zambonis that wipe into and supposedly kill a crowd of people didn't meet any objections, nor did the instances of Norbert savagely beating Daggett with a stick and ignoring his many injuries.[9] Most infamously, the words "Shut up!" were initially censored in the 1998 segment "Alley Oops".[12] Writer Micah Wright attributed this to then-Nickelodeon president Herb Scannell, quoting him as saying: "I don't like it when children say 'Shut up,' so if we never say it on our show, children will never say it in the real world". Wright further claimed that Scannell "would make these sweeping pronouncements about the way the world worked, and the way that kids thought, and what he wanted the world to look like", also imposing a "no-drag" policy, which forbade characters dressing in non-gender conforming clothing in order to prevent "sexual confusion" amongst the show's younger viewers.[13] Nick Bakay, voice of Norbert, also expressed displeasure with the network, dubbing them "not very artist-friendly".

While the show was popular and was renewed for four seasons, staff continued to push against the network's Standards and Practices division. "We were significantly over budget, behind schedule, and had generally worn out our welcome [with the network]" recalled series co-developer Keith Kaczorek. As the series faced cancellation, the crew devised a finale segment, "Bye Bye Beavers", where the Beavers are informed by mail that their show is cancelled. During the segment, they openly criticize the network for cancelling shows and syndication, wrestle with their existence as cartoon characters, and even referencing the infamous censoring of the words "shut up".[13] The segment was set to end with both beavers being "killed off" and sent to cartoon heaven.[10] The segment was expected to be fully produced, as Nickelodeon initially approved the premise of the segment, but as production went on they reversed their decision. Production was halted as the segment went against the network's policies of forbidding any reference to a show ending or characters dying. As a result, the segment only exists in the form of leaked storyboards and audio (the latter being released by Richard Steven Horvitz, voice of Daggett, in 2006).[13][14] Margie Cohn, then-executive vice president of the network's original programming, admitted that the segment's script was "beautifully crafted, funny, and clever", but ultimately the network was against the idea of killing off characters that its audience had grown to love.[10]

Schauer would sometimes poke fun at the network's demands. The segment "The Legend of Kid Friendly" (where the Beavers face off against a cyborg cowboy literally named "Kid Friendly") was created as a response to broadcast standards notes received from the network. "One of the most repeated notes was 'make sure it's kid-friendly', so it seemed natural to write a story around the comment", said Schauer.[10] Weapons featured in the show typically received feedback requesting them be redesigned to be "larger and more colorful", to which the crew would happily oblige. Despite the crew typically being at odds with network censorship, Schauer considers the experience working with Nickelodeon a positive one.[9]

The Angry Beavers was the final (and most notable) animated series produced by Gunther-Wahl Productions Inc., which was later shut down in 2001, two years before the series ended its run.


SeasonEpisodesOriginally aired
First airedLast aired
113April 19, 1997 (1997-04-19)September 28, 1997 (1997-09-28)
213March 1, 1998 (1998-03-01)November 21, 1998 (1998-11-21)
322March 14, 1999 (1999-03-14)March 18, 2000 (2000-03-18)
414October 14, 2000 (2000-10-14)[15] (YTV)
January 6, 2001 (2001-01-06) (Nickelodeon)
March 10, 2001 (2001-03-10)[16] (YTV)
November 11, 2003 (2003-11-11)[2] (Nickelodeon)
August 27, 2006 (2006-08-27)[3] (Nicktoons)


The Angry Beavers received positive reviews from critics. In a positive review, Harlene Ellin of the Chicago Tribune praised the show for its humor, visuals, cultural references, and nonsensical plots, writing "Although the story lines can be pure silliness, the characters are well-developed and likable, whether they're fighting each other or working together. But most of all, [this show is] downright funny. And dam it, 'The Angry Beavers' is definitely that."[17] Hollywood.com considered the show to be "truly the most clever and mature cartoon to air on Nickelodeon", praising its "whip-smart" dialogue and cultural references, considering it underappreciated when compared to Nickelodeon's other classic cartoons.[18] Spencer Coriarty of Screen Rant wrote, "Together the two seem to get involved in every odd occurrence conceivable [...] the animation here is rather stunning, as is the offbeat writing which includes throwbacks to 1950s sci-fi. Creative as it is sporadic, The Angry Beavers is chaotic, nutty, whacky, and fun in the best possible way."[19] Olivia Armstrong of Decider praised the show for appealing to older audiences, saying "Not only did you love to watch the adventures of Norbert and Daggett Beaver, but so did your parents and older siblings, without pestering you to hand over the remote. Perhaps it was the pure slapstick comedy or their bizarre, sometimes inappropriate friends and neighbors, but those beavers will go down in history as the funniest dam dwellers to ever exist and the oddest way to bring your family together."[20] Andrea Graham of Common Sense Media spoke positively of the series, writing "While the series' humor may seem sophomoric, it's actually quite funny."[21]

Awards and nominations[edit]

Award Category Nominee Result
World Animation Celebration Best Animation Produced for Daytime Mitch Schauer Won
World Animation Celebration Best Director for Daytime Series Robert Hughes Won
Motion Picture Sound Editors, USA Best Sound Editing — Television Animated Series Unknown Nominated
Motion Picture Sound Editors, USA Best Sound Editing — Television Animated Series Tim Borquez, Thom Syslo Nominated
Daytime Emmy Award Outstanding Sound Mixing — Special Class Timothy Borquez and Timothy J. Garrity Nominated
Daytime Emmy Award Outstanding Sound Editing - Special Class Thomas Syslo, Timothy Borquez, Eric Freeman, Rick Hammel, Les Wolf and Marc Mailand Won
Daytime Emmy Award Outstanding Sound Mixing — Special Class Krandal Crews, Eric Freeman, Timothy Borquez and Timothy J. Garrity Nominated
Annie Awards Outstanding Achievement in a Daytime Animated Television Program Mitch Schauer Nominated
Annie Awards Outstanding Individual Achievement for Effects Animation Joel Krasnove Nominated
Annie Awards Outstanding Individual Achievement for Production Design in an Animated Television Production Dan Chessher Nominated
Annie Awards Best Individual Achievement: Production Design in a TV Production Mitch Schauer Won
Annie Awards Best Promotional Production (for main title) Unknown Nominated

Home media[edit]

Nickelodeon and Amazon.com teamed up to release The Angry Beavers and other Nick shows on manufacture-on-demand DVD-R discs available exclusively through Amazon's CreateSpace arm.

CreateSpace Releases Release Date Discs Episodes
Best of Angry Beavers Season 1 June 28, 2010 3 11
Best of Angry Beavers Season 2 December 8, 2010 3 19
Best of Angry Beavers Season 3 December 8, 2010 3 19

The Angry Beavers sets, among others, were discontinued when Nick began releasing traditional DVDs of many of their series in association with Shout! Factory. The first DVD release for Angry Beavers was the Seasons 1 and 2 4-disc set on August 23, 2011. Season 3: Part 1 was released in a 2-disc set on February 28, 2012.[22] Season 3: Part 2 was released in a 2-disc set on August 14, 2012.[23] Season 4 (The Final Season) was released in a 2-disc set on February 4, 2014.[24]

On July 30, 2013, Shout! Factory released the complete series set in Region 1.[25]

Shout! Factory Releases Release Date Discs Episodes
Season 1 & 2 August 23, 2011 4 26
Season 3: Part 1
Season 3: Part 2
February 28, 2012
August 14, 2012
Season 4 February 4, 2014 2 14
The Complete Series July 30, 2013 10 62

In Australia, The Angry Beavers has been released on DVD by Viacom International Inc. and distributed by Beyond Home Entertainment.

Release Date Discs Episodes
Season 1 April 3, 2013 2 13
Season 2 April 3, 2013 2 13
Season 3 June 5, 2013 4 22
Season 4 December 4, 2013 2 15
The Essential Episodes: Seasons 1-4 October 1, 2014 10 62
The Angry Beavers: Collector's Edition September 1, 2016 10 62
The Angry Beavers: Collector's Set (Bonus T-shirt) December 6, 2017 8 48
The Angry Beavers: The Collector's Set July 4, 2010 10 62

Video games[edit]

Though the series has no official video games, Norbert and Daggett appear in Nicktoons Racing and Nickelodeon All-Star Brawl 2 as playable characters.[26] The two also make cameo appearances in Nicktoons: Attack of the Toybots, and Nicktoons MLB.


On January 5, 2016, Mitch Schauer mentioned on the Apathetic Enthusiasm Podcast episode titled "The Not So Angry Animator" that he would be open to the idea of bringing the series back and getting the original actors involved if he could. He also revealed that his daughter Chelsea Schauer came up with the title "ReSpooted" and that Norbert would be married and he would have children with Treeflower while Daggett would still be single.[27]

On June 11, 2017, Patricia Miranda interviewed Mitch on her podcast titled Old School Lane and Mitch brought up that it would be a parody of The Shining. He also said he's pitched it to Nickelodeon and they've been "on and off" about it.[28]

On January 7, 2018, Nickelodeon Animation's Tumblr page said this about the possibility of a revival: "Nothing's being whispered down the halls right now...but you never know!"[29]

On April 19, 2022, Mitch Schauer and various people who worked on the series were interviewed again by Miranda in celebration of the twenty fifth anniversary of the series. Mitch expanded upon the "ReSpooted" idea, stating that the specific genders of Norbert and Treeflower's children would be two daughters named Lily and Petunia and that Daggett would still visit them from time to time.[30]


  1. ^ Known as Games Animation for the first season.
  2. ^ a b c "The Angry Beavers". Nickelodeon Animation. Archived from the original on November 6, 2019. Retrieved May 11, 2023.
  3. ^ a b c "The Angry Beavers". Nickandmore!. Retrieved March 27, 2024.
  4. ^ Perlmutter, David (2018). The Encyclopedia of American Animated Television Shows. Rowman & Littlefield. p. 32. ISBN 978-1538103739.
  5. ^ "Angry Beavers Episodes - Angry Beavers Full Episode Guides on Nicktoons". TV Guide. Retrieved April 15, 2012.
  6. ^ "The Angry Beavers: Seasons 1 & 2 : DVD Talk Review of the DVD Video". Dvdtalk.com. Retrieved October 22, 2012.
  7. ^ "The Angry Beavers: Season Three, Part One : DVD Talk Review of the DVD Video". Dvdtalk.com. Retrieved October 22, 2012.
  8. ^ "The Angry Beavers: Season Three, Part 2 : DVD Talk Review of the DVD Video". Dvdtalk.com. Retrieved October 22, 2012.
  9. ^ a b c d e f g "Nickelodeon Animation Podcast: Mitch Schauer on Apple Podcasts". Apple Podcasts. Retrieved December 9, 2021.
  10. ^ a b c d e f Beck, Jerry (2007). Not Just Cartoons: Nicktoons!. Melcher Media. p. 74. ISBN 978-1595910431.
  11. ^ "BOING! the podcast : Boing! #14-Mitch Schauer Interview". BOING! the podcast. June 10, 2014. Retrieved February 6, 2019.
  12. ^ "Angry Beavers - Alley Oops Censored Scene - 1998". YouTube. May 2022. Retrieved May 2, 2022.
  13. ^ a b c "The Inside Story of How Nickelodeon's 'Angry Beavers' Nearly Ended by Making the Main Characters Realize They Were Going to Die". www.vice.com. October 2, 2015. Retrieved December 7, 2021.
  14. ^ Erickson, Hal (2005). Television Cartoon Shows: An Illustrated Encyclopedia, 1949 Through 2003 (2nd ed.). McFarland & Co. pp. 83–84. ISBN 978-1476665993.
  15. ^ YTV broadcast logs - October 2000
  16. ^ YTV broadcast logs - March 2001
  17. ^ "RAUCOUS RODENTS". Chicago Tribune. June 26, 1997. Retrieved June 21, 2022.
  18. ^ "Ranking All the '90s Nicktoons, from Worst to Best". Hollywood.com. August 15, 2014. Retrieved June 21, 2022.
  19. ^ "Nickelodeon's 25 Best TV Shows Ever". ScreenRant. July 28, 2016. Retrieved June 21, 2022.
  20. ^ "Nineties Nickelodeon Nostalgia: 10 Classics on Amazon Instant Video You Won't Find Anywhere Else". Decider. June 18, 2014. Retrieved June 21, 2022.
  21. ^ "The Angry Beavers TV Review | Common Sense Media". www.commonsensemedia.org. Retrieved June 21, 2022.
  22. ^ "The Angry Beavers DVD news: Announcement for The Angry Beavers - Season 3, Part 1". TVShowsOnDVD.com. May 25, 2007. Archived from the original on January 14, 2012. Retrieved October 22, 2012.
  23. ^ "The Angry Beavers DVD news: Announcement for The Angry Beavers - Season 3, Part 2". TVShowsOnDVD.com. Archived from the original on October 20, 2012. Retrieved October 22, 2012.
  24. ^ "The Angry Beavers: The Final Season | Shout!Factory". Archived from the original on December 11, 2013. Retrieved December 6, 2013.
  25. ^ "The Angry Beavers DVD news: Press Release for The Angry Beavers - The Complete Series - TVShowsOnDVD.com". Archived from the original on September 19, 2016. Retrieved September 11, 2016.
  26. ^ McWhertor, Michael (September 28, 2023). "Nickelodeon All-Star Brawl 2 has an Angry Beavers problem". Polygon. Retrieved September 28, 2023.
  27. ^ Ep 47 The Not So Angry Animator - Apathetic Enthusiasm
  28. ^ Old School Lane Casual Chats Episode 85: Interview with Mitch Schauer
  29. ^ Nickelodeon Animation on Tumblr. Jan. 5, 2018
  30. ^ The Angry Beavers 25th Anniversary Virtual Reunion Livestream

External links[edit]