The Incredible Hulk (1996 TV series)
|The Incredible Hulk|
|Developed by||UPN Studios|
|Narrated by||Richie Johnson|
|Country of origin||United States|
|No. of seasons||2|
|No. of episodes||21 (list of episodes)|
|Running time||22 minutes|
New World Animation|
New World Entertainment
|Distributor||Saban Entertainment (1999–2002)|
|Original release||September 8, 1996– November 23, 1997|
|Preceded by||The Incredible Hulk (1982 TV series)|
The Incredible Hulk is an American animated television series starring the Marvel Comics character the Hulk. It ran two seasons, for 21 episodes, on the television network UPN from 1996 to 1997. Lou Ferrigno, who portrayed Universal's version of the Hulk on the live-action TV series from 1978 to 1982, provided the Hulk's voice.
The show often featured cameo appearances by characters from other Marvel cartoons of the period. In the second season, the show's format, after UPN decided that season one was too dark, was changed, and to give "female viewers a chance", the network ordered that She-Hulk be made a regular co-star. As a result, the series was officially renamed The Incredible Hulk and She-Hulk. The second season also featured the Grey Hulk, who previously made two cameo appearances in the first season.
The first season begins with Dr. Robert Bruce Banner already established as the Hulk and on the run, captured by the military after another attempt at ridding himself of the beast within goes awry. He eventually escapes, and falls into the hands of the Leader who is served by Gargoyle and Abomination. The intervention of mutated cave dwelling gamma creatures, Banner's loyal friend Rick Jones, and the love of his life Betty Ross (like in many comic book incarnations, Betty along with Doc Samson is seen here trying to find a cure for Bruce Banner, who becomes the Hulk whenever enraged), is enough to liberate the Hulk and he becomes a fugitive again, with a more aggressive General Ross, Betty's father, continuing his pursuit. However, in "And the Wind Cries... Wendigo!", Hulk and General Ross had to work together to save Betty after the Wendigo (a curse placed upon an Indian) captured her.
As in the comics, Thunderbolt Ross is a 3-star general who sends Army forces and Hulkbusters (Dr. Craig Saunders, Jr. and Dr. Samuel J. La Roquette (later Rock and Redeemer) were also mentioned as members) to capture or destroy the Hulk. He also fights the Hulk personally, using a laser gun Bruce Banner created against the creature in "Return of the Beast, part 1 and 2", and again in "Darkness and Light part 3". Glenn Talbot was shown acting as the right-hand man of General Ross. He is also shown to have a romantic interest in Betty Ross, but she constantly rejects him because he never does a very good job of hiding his disdain for either Bruce Banner or the Hulk.
Traveling across the nation and beyond, even venturing into the coldest depths of Canada, Banner meets kindred spirits also battling similar problems, fights beings of pure energy, and must endure an alliance with the Gargoyle to provide the antidote to a viral epidemic that nearly takes Betty's life and countless others. Not even his family is safe from the terror his hidden powers bring, as his best friend and cousin Jennifer Walters is critically injured by Doctor Doom, forcing Banner to give her a blood transfusion that transforms her into the She-Hulk. Jennifer takes immediate delight in her transformed body (in the model of Sensational She-Hulk) and chooses to remain in her She-Hulk form full-time.
Dorian Harewood reprised his role of War Machine from the solo Iron Man animated series in the episode "Helping Hand, Iron Fist". He originally stops Rick Jones from seeing Tony Stark (voiced by Robert Hays, who was also reprising his Iron Man role) at Stark Enterprises, but takes him to Stark after Jones explained that he needed Stark's help to find Bruce Banner. He later alerts Stark of the arrival of General Ross, S.H.I.E.L.D. agent Gabriel Jones, and a squad of Hulkbusters. War Machine fights some of the Hulkbusters alongside Jones and Iron Man.
Sasquatch appeared in episode "Man to Man, Beast to Beast" voiced by Peter Strauss (Walter Langkowski) and Clancy Brown (Sasquatch). In that episode, Bruce Banner comes to Canada hoping to find his old friend, Dr. Walter Langkowski (Sasquatch) to get a cure for himself and get rid of Hulk forever, only to find that Walter has developed a bestial alter ego while using himself as a test subject to make a breakthrough in gamma radiation. After battling the Hulk, Walter/Sasquatch exiles himself to the wilderness when his actions put Hulk's friend, a small boy, in danger.
Simon Templeman reprised his role of Doctor Doom (who as previously mentioned, critically injured Jennifer Walters/She-Hulk) for guest appearances in two episodes, in which Doom held Washington, D.C. captive, only to be defeated by She-Hulk, whom he later attempted to claim revenge upon. With his appearance on this show, it can be assumed that Doom survived the fate he met on the Fantastic Four series, if both shows are to be considered within the same continuity.
Following Doctor Doom's first appearance (he would appear again in the second-season episode "Hollywood Rocks"), came the episode "Fantastic Fortitude" featuring his nemesis, the Fantastic Four. The episode seems to place this show in the same continuity with the Fantastic Four cartoon of the same decade as this episode plays off the Hulk's appearance in the other show. More to the point, Beau Weaver (Reed Richards/Mister Fantastic) and Chuck McCann (Ben Grimm/The Thing) reprised their roles from the Fantastic Four series. In the episode, Mister Fantastic and the other Fantastic Four take their vacation prior to Hulk, She-Hulk, and Thing fighting Leader's Gamma Soldiers commanded by Leader's minion Ogress. Meanwhile, She-Hulk flirted with Thing, but Ben chose to rekindle his relationship with Alicia Masters. And while the Yancy Street Gang was absent in the solo Fantastic Four cartoon itself, they appeared "Fantastic Fortitude", where they pull a prank on the Thing. After being defeated by the villain Ogress, the Gang, always off camera, distributes leaflets marked "The Thing Whopped by a Woman!".
Also reprising his role from Fantastic Four was John Rhys-Davies as Thor in "Mortal Bounds", while Mark L. Taylor voiced his alter-ego Donald Blake. Donald as Thor brought Hulk to Detroit so that Bruce Banner can help cure a gamma-based outbreak unintentionally caused by Gargoyle (in his search to cure his disfigurement).
Over the course of the season running sub-plots gradually unfold, centering mostly on several of the supporting cast, the season slowly covers the following:
- Betty's attempts to construct a Gamma Nutrient Bath that will separate Banner from the Hulk with the aid of Doc Samson.
- The Leader's fragile association with The Gargoyle slowly breaking down, shattering completely before eventually reforming before the finale. This Gargoyle is the Yuri Topolov version who was always trying to find a cure for his mutation, even allying himself with The Leader. In "Mortal Bounds," he accidentally released a gamma virus (infecting amongst others Betty Ross) in his search for a cure. When Ross was dying from the virus, Gargoyle gave Bruce Banner the antidote, warning that the next time they met he would not be so favorable. His position with The Leader was one of grudging subservience, although he did become the dominant member when The Leader temporarily lost his powers at the beginning of the second season. From then on, like MODOK in the Iron Man cartoon, he became the bumbling comic relief, with a crush on She-Hulk.
- The Leader succeeding in bringing to life obedient mutant Gamma Warriors upon creating them from Hulk's DNA. Two of them were named in the toyline where the female Gamma Warrior with the chainsaw for a right arm was named "Chainsaw" and the two-headed Gamma Warrior was named "Two-Head".
- General Ross' tempered alliance with Agent Gabriel Jones of S.H.I.E.L.D., a ruthless covert operative whose orders were to destroy the creature completely upon capture. In the series finale, "Mission: Incredible", it was revealed that Jones was partially responsible for the accident that turned a double agent named Diana into the Hybrid when she fell into a tank of newly discovered organisms (which S.H.I.E.L.D. was experimenting on) at a S.H.I.E.L.D. Sea Base when she was hired to steal one of those organisms. Also in that episode, he starts hitting on She-Hulk.
These plot threads converge in the three-part season finale "Darkness and Light", where Betty's gamble pays off and the Hulk and Banner are separated. The Hulk emerges virtually mindless and unrestrained. Banner feels responsible and confronts the creature in an armored battle suit. The Leader finally gains the power of the Hulk, but the strength drives him mad, forcing him to abandon the power and restore it to the creature. At the beginning of season two the Leader turned back in Samuel Sterns and is degraded by Gargoyle in the same way as before. With the help of Grey Hulk, the Leader went back to his old form.
Also in the season finale of the first season, Rick Jones falls into the radiation-saturated Nutrient Bath, (which had been used to separate Hulk and Bruce Banner, and was at that moment being used to fuse them back together), Rick soaks up enough of the gamma radiation to become his own teenaged version of the Hulk. Rick is later cured after The Leader absorbed his power in order to restore his own with the help of the Gargoyle.
Meanwhile, General Ross, betrayed by Agent Jones during the finale, breaks down. Though hospitalized and in critical condition, Ross interrupts Banner's wedding ceremony and threatens to kill Banner, who suffers a cardiac arrest, the separation from the Hulk finally taking its toll. This leads Banner's friends into concluding that he and the Hulk must be merged again, or both will die.
Ross flees, but later returns in an attempt to sabotage the re-merge experiment. He is interrupted by Rick, whom he hurls into the vat containing Banner and the Hulk. The experiment malfunctions, and the vat erupts; from it emerges a gamma-powered, hulk-like Jones, who escapes into the night, as the distraught but healthy Banner suddenly transforms into the Grey Hulk.
The Incredible Hulk and She-Hulk begins where the first season concluded, with the Grey Hulk in the mountains, solely pursued by the still insane Ross. An altercation between the two results in an avalanche that puts Ross in a coma, and knocks out Banner. When Banner comes to, he is arrested and placed on trial, while Rick Jones, almost an afterthought, continues his own reign of terror.
Banner's cousin Jennifer, the She-Hulk, tries to help him out in court. After defending the entire court house from an attack by the Leader and successfully locating and restoring Rick to normal, both Banner and Jennifer travel together, lying low.
Aside from a small continuation of the premiere episode, the season featured very little ongoing arcs, the only ones of note were the following:
- General Ross is hospitalized.
- The Gargoyle displays strong affections for She-Hulk.
- Betty Ross no longer plays active role (except in Bruce's memories).
- Banner becomes more quick-witted and serene, no longer hunted by the army. He no longer tries to cure himself of becoming the Hulk.
- The Grey Hulk fights the Green Hulk about control in Banner's mind and the one who wins breaks out.
The remainder of the season saw Banner and Jennifer either team-up with characters such as Doctor Strange, battle Doctor Doom once more, or participate in a fight during Jennifer's high school reunion party (where She-Hulk temporarily changed back to Jennifer). The episode "Mind Over Anti-Matter" features Doctor Strange and She-Hulk journeying into the mind of Bruce Banner when Banner is possessed by an evil demon alien. Banner in the process turns into a monstrous Dark Hulk. She-Hulk provides levity at the sorcerer's expense by referring to him as Doctor Peculiar and other variations of his name. The Grey Hulk's mob persona of "Mr. Fixit" surfaced for a brief appearance.
The series concluded on a heavily rushed and happier note than the previous one, with Ross (now a change of heart) emerging from his coma and deciding to end his hostility towards Bruce, but little else was resolved, including Banner's inner conflicts with his green and grey Hulk transformations.
This season won an Emmy Award for "best audio editing" for the work on the episode "The Lost Village".
- Neal McDonough – Dr. Bruce Banner (all episodes)
- Genie Francis – Betty Ross (1996; 6 episodes)
- Philece Sampler – Betty Ross (1997; 9 episodes)
- Luke Perry – Rick Jones (10 episodes)
- John Vernon – General Thunderbolt Ross (14 episodes)
- Kevin Schon – Major Glenn Talbot, Abomination (1996), Samuel Laroquette, Zzzax (season 1 only)
- Matt Frewer – Leader (10 episodes)
- Mark Hamill – Yuri Topolov / Gargoyle (11 episodes)
- Kathy Ireland – Ogress (5 episodes)
- Richard Moll – Abomination (3 episodes), Homeless Man (season 1, episode 9)
- Thom Barry – Agent Gabriel Jones (8 episodes)
- Lisa Zane – Jennifer Walters/She-Hulk (season 1; 2 episodes)
- Cree Summer – Jennifer Walters/She-Hulk (season 2; 8 episodes)
- Stu Rosen - Casting Director
- Tom Tatranowicz - Voice Director
Season 1 (1996–1997)
|Title||Directed by||Written by||Original air date|
|1||1||"Return of the Beast, Part 1"||Richard Trueblood||Bob Forward||September 8, 1996|
|First half of the series premiere. After another attempt to rid himself of the Hulk backfires, Bruce Banner is taken to Gamma Base, where he is allowed to try another experiment to do so. However, the gamma mutated super genius, the Leader, wants the power of the Hulk for himself, and sends the Abomination to capture Banner.|
|2||2||"Return of the Beast, Part 2"||Leo Sullivan||Bob Forward||September 15, 1996|
|Second half of the series premiere. After the Abomination’s attack on Gamma Base, the Hulk escapes and encounters creatures who were mutated by the same explosion that created him, and Banner hides out with them. Unfortunately, the Abomination finds him, and takes him back to the Leader. Will the Leader succeed in harnessing the power of the Jade Giant?|
|3||3||"Raw Power"||Dan Thompson||Jess Winfield||September 22, 1996|
|Another attempt to get rid of his alter ego results in a new friend of Banner’s becoming the electric monster Zzzax.|
|4||4||"Helping Hand, Iron Fist"||Ernesto Lopez||Stewart St. John||September 29, 1996|
|Banner reaches Los Angeles, hoping to get Tony Stark‘s help in curing him. But an earlier incident strikes the Hulk with amnesia, and adding to that problem, the Hulkbusters and Gabe Jones show up at Stark Enterprises to capture Banner.|
|5||5||"Innocent Blood"||Richard Trueblood||Bob Forward||October 6, 1996|
In Chicago, the Hulk is pursued not only by the supernatural anti-hero, Ghost Rider, but also Talbot, who has a weapon that may end the Hulk once and for all.Note: Backdoor pilot for a planned Ghost Rider animated series.
|6||6||"Man to Man, Beast to Beast"||Tom Tataranowicz||Len Wein||October 27, 1996|
|While in Canada, Banner meets up with a colleague, Walter Langkowski, who he believes might help him in ridding himself of the Hulk. But Langkowski has a secret of his own...|
|7||7||"Doomed"||Dan Thompson||Bob Forward||November 3, 1996|
|Visiting his cousin, Jen Walters, in Washington D.C., Banner is soon captured by Dr. Doom, who gains control over the Hulk with a special device. But a blood transfusion from Banner to an injured Jen transforms her into the Sensational She-Hulk, and Doom now has to deal with two gamma powered titans!|
|8||8||"Fantastic Fortitude"||Tom Tataranowicz|
|Bob Forward||November 10, 1996|
|In New York City, Banner and Jen try to get in touch with the Fantastic Four. However, the Thing is the only member left as the rest of the team is on vacation. And they may need the Thing’s help when the Leader and his Gamma Warriors attack!|
|9||9||"Mortal Bounds"||Ernesto Lopez||Bruce Reid Schaefer (teleplay), Greg Blair (story)||November 17, 1996|
|Banner might be the only one who can cure a gamma virus in Detroit that the Gargoyle accidentally created while trying to cure himself. But when the Gargoyle and the Abomination kidnap Banner to help themselves, the Hulk may need the help of the Mighty Thor!|
|10||10||"And the Wind Cries...Wendigo!"||Tom Tataranowicz|
|Meg McLaughlin||November 24, 1996|
The Hulk and Ross must work together to save Betty from a supernatural beast called the Wendigo.Note: Wolverine was slated to appear in this episode, but was cut out due to being on X-Men: the Animated Series.
|11||11||"Darkness and Light, Part 1"||Tom Tataranowicz|
|Bob Forward||February 2, 1997|
|First part of the three part season finale. Betty and Doc Samson succeed in creating the nutrient bath, and manage to separate Banner and the Hulk. But when Jones tries to take the Hulk to be destroyed, Doc Samson rescues him...only to discover that he’s unleashed a now mindless Hulk on the world!|
|12||12||"Darkness and Light, Part 2"||Ernesto Lopez|
|Steven Granat & Cydnee Clark||February 9, 1997|
|Second part of the season finale. With the Hulk now a mindless creature, the Leader finally manages to capture him, and takeover his body...only for his plan to backfire immensely.|
|13||13||"Darkness and Light, Part 3"||Ernesto Lopez|
|Greg Johnson||February 16, 1997|
|Conclusion. Banner and the Hulk face off in a climactic showdown, but during the fight, they both feel great pain. It’s soon discovered that the seperation is literally killing them, and for them to survive, they must be rejoined. The first season ends with a now maddened Ross sabotaging the experiment, resulting in Rick becoming a Teen Hulk, and the emergence of the Gray Hulk.|
Season 2 (1997)
|Title||Directed by||Written by||Original air date|
|14||1||"Hulk of a Different Color"||Ron Myrick||Bob Forward||September 21, 1997|
|Picking up after the events of “Darkness and Light”, Ross confronts the new Gray Hulk, and a battle between them results in Ross landing in a coma, and Banner being arrested. She-Hulk comes to her cousin’s aid, but the Leader, now returned to his pre-mutation form, and the Gargoyle have plans for Banner’s other half.|
|15||2||"Down Memory Lane"||Ron Myrick||Meg McLaughlin||September 28, 1997|
|She-Hulk’s high school reunion turns sour, when not only does she being to get tired, but Gargoyle and the Abomination attack.|
|16||3||"Mind Over Anti-Matter"||Ron Myrick||John Semper||October 5, 1997|
|She-Hulk teams up with Dr. Strange when Banner is possessed by an evil entity.|
|17||4||"They Call Me Mr. Fixit"||Ron Myrick||Bob Forward||October 26, 1997|
|In Chicago, Banner falls under the sway of the mind controlling crime lord, Allure, who needs Banner for a sinister purpose.|
|18||5||"Fashion Warriors"||Ron Myrick||John Semper||November 2, 1997|
|She-Hulk and Betty team up with an all female team to stop the Leader and his flunkies when they attack a Miami fashion show.|
|19||6||"Hollywood Rocks"||Ron Myrick||Diane Fresco||November 9, 1997|
|Dr. Doom returns, and steals equipment from Banner that would prevent asteroids from harming the Earth. Meanwhile, She-Hulk gets cast in a movie, but there’s more to this production than it seems...|
|20||7||"The Lost Village"||Ron Myrick||Ann Knapp Austen & Douglas Sloan||November 16, 1997|
|After receiving a medallion that allows him to turn into the Hulk at will (but at the cost of the Hulk’s strength), Banner, Betty, and She-Hulk travel to Tibet to find the land of Anavrin, hoping it might have a way of permanently ridding Banner of both Hulks. But Banner may have to forsake his potential cure in order to stop the cyborg Scimitar from taking over Anavrin.|
|21||8||"Mission: Incredible"||Ron Myrick||Meg McLaughlin||November 23, 1997|
A creature known as the Hybrid possesses Ross, Forcing the Gray Hulk and She-Hulk to join forces with Gabe Jones and S.H.I.E.L.D.Note: Final episode of the series.
Broadcast and home media
The show was briefly aired on ABC Family following the release of the live-action movie in 2003, as well as a DVD release. The show also aired on Toon Disney as a part of their prime time block, Jetix. The show also became the last program to air on Toon Disney. The series previously aired on Disney XD from February 13, 2009 to March 31, 2012.
An episode of the show was released on the DVD with issue 17 of Jetix Magazine.
In 2008, the series was released on Region 2 DVD in the UK in by Liberation Entertainment as part of a release schedule of Marvel animated series. Currently only two volumes which contain the entire first season were released. Since then the rights then went to Lace International, following Liberation Entertainment's closure. The rights have since been re-acquired by Clear Vision, who re-released the set on July 5, 2010, Season 2 (Incredible Hulk and She-Hulk) was released in the UK on September 6, 2010.
Toys based on the show were produced.
Despite the fact that the show ended in 1997, the success of the live-action Hulk have sparked more interest in new fans, allowing the series to air in reruns due to its new owners: The Walt Disney Company.
In February 2012, Marvel.com uploaded every episode for streaming purposes, although they have now been removed.
The entire series was available for instant streaming on Canadian Netflix as of July 28, 2016. However, that has also been removed. The entire series is available on iTunes, Amazon Prime Instant Video, Hulu Plus, and Vudu
VHS and DVD releases
|VHS Name||Episode Titles||Release Date||Publisher||Stock Number||Notes|
|Return of the Beast||"Return of the Beast" Parts 1 & 2||July 2, 1997||20th Century Fox Home Entertainment||4190||Trailers:|
FOX Kids Video Promo (1997)
Casper: A Spirited Beginning (1997)
FOX Toons Interactive CD-ROM Promo (1997)
In the late 1990s, another selection of VHS compilations were released by Marvel Films/New World Entertainment (these tapes were distributed in Canada by Telegenic Entertainment). These releases featured episodes edited into 80 minute movies based on the particular story arc.
|VHS Name||Episode Titles||Release Date||Publisher||Stock Number||Notes|
|Return of the Beast||"Return of the Beast" Parts 1 & 2||June 17, 1997||Marvel Films/New World Entertainment||03003||This Tape Is In SP Mode.
Contains 80 Minutes Of A Feature Length Movie.
Special Bonus: Includes two episodes of Fantastic Four: "Prey of the Black Panther"
|Raw Power||"Raw Power"
"Helping Hand, Iron Fist"
|September 9, 1997||03013||This Tape Is In SP Mode.
Contains 80 Minutes Of A Feature Length Movie.
Special Bonus: Includes two episodes of Fantastic Four: "The Silver Surfer and the Coming of Galactus" Parts 1 & 2
|Innocent Blood||"Innocent Blood"
"Man to Man, Beast to Beast"
|November 4, 1997||03023||This Tape Is In SP Mode.
Contains 80 Minutes Of A Feature Length Movie.
Special Bonus: Includes the final two episodes of Iron Man: "The Origin of Iron Man" Parts 1 & 2
And Contains Various Commercials At The End Of The Movie:
To date, the only VHS and DVD releases of the series in the U.S. have been several volume sets from Buena Vista Home Entertainment that feature 4-5 episodes each.
|Title||Release Date||Stock Number|
|The Incredible Hulk||17 June 2003||29044|
In the UK, Sweden, and Germany, 20th Century Fox Home Entertainment and Clear Vision Ltd. has released all six seasons on DVD as of November 24, 2008 and September 6, 2010.
|DVD Name||Ep #||Release Date|
|Season 1 - Volume 1||13||May 26, 2008|
|Season 1 - Volume 2||14||November 10, 2008|
|Complete Season 2||14||November 24, 2008|
|The Incredible Hulk Complete Box Set (1996)||11||November 24, 2008|
|Complete Season 1||11||July 5, 2010|
|Complete Season 2||13||September 6, 2010|
|The Complete Collection||65||February 7, 2011|
- A Canadian VHS containing three episodes from the "Raw Power" episodes. This is a reissue of the 1997 Marvel-New World/Telegenic VHS release (and it was mastered from one of those VHS releases); as a "Bonus" two episodes from the 1990s Fantastic Four TV series are included, just like on the VHS release. (Please note there are no audio/subtitle selections.)
- Canadians also received another DVD release of the first season two-parter "Return of the Beast". This was a re-release of a 2002 VHS release by Disney; the video quality of the episodes on the DVD is that of a VHS transfer. There are no bonus features or audio/subtitle selections on this DVD either.
- A VCD release by Magnavision Home Video.
- A boxed set of all the DVDs released in Poland, simply entitled "The Incredible Hulk: 1 DVD Set". The front of the box features the same graphics as "Return of the Beast".
- Several two-episode DVDs released by Marvel in 2003 prior to the acquisition by Disney.
- 3 DVDs with 2 episodes each were released regionally for Serbia and Montenegro, Croatia, Slovenia, Bosnia and Herzegovina and Macedonia with Serbian, Croatian and Slovenian dubs on them in 2003.
- The entire first season is available on Xbox Live and iTunes through Disney XD. All five seasons are also currently available for digital purchase on Vudu.
- The entire series is currently available on Hulu Plus and Amazon Video.
- There were also unlicensed DVDs that had The Adventure Continues on them that contained two episodes from most of the movies that were released by Marvel Films/New World Entertainment. For example, one was Fantastic Four - The Silver Surfer and the Coming of Galactus, which contained two episodes which were "The Silver Surfer and the Coming of Galactus" Parts 1 & 2, a two-part story episode from the second season, making it like a movie based on the toy line, Fantastic Four: Galactus.
Bootleg DVDs of the show have become popular among fans due to a lack of official DVD releases. The bootlegs feature all of the episodes but some of them have low video quality and watermarks. This is likely to change as the entire series becomes available in the UK. The series is currently the 9th most wanted unreleased DVD at TVShowsOnDVD.com.
- Goldman, Michael. "Stan Lee: Comic Guru". Animation World Magazine. Animation World Network. Archived from the original on April 25, 2014. Retrieved May 5, 2011.
- "Hulk Smash Television!". IGN. Archived from the original on 2012-03-27. Retrieved 2010-09-09.
- Toonzone: Marvel Animation Age: Interview with Dick Sebast
- The Incredible Hulk Animated: Other Hulk Cartoons
- Liberation Entertainment Archived 2008-04-23 at the Wayback Machine.
- The Incredible Hulk: Return of the Beast [VHS]: Movies & TV. Amazon.com. 2017-05-13. ASIN 0793941903.
- "The Incredible Hulk: Return Beast VHS]: Movies & TV". Amazon.com. Retrieved 2017-05-13.
- "The Incredible Hulk: Raw Power VHS]: Movies & TV". amazon.com. Retrieved 2017-05-13.
- "The Incredible Hulk: Innocent Blood VHS]: Movies & TV". Amazon.ca. Retrieved 2017-05-13.
- "The Incredible Hulk VHS/DVD". usask.ca. Retrieved 2010-03-28.
- "The Incredible Hulk at dvdempire". dvdempire.com. Retrieved 2010-04-07.
- "The Incredible Hulk - Season One Part One (Marvel Originals Series - 90s) [DVD] : Amazon.co.uk: DVD". Amazon.co.uk. Retrieved 2010-09-20.
- "The Incredible Hulk - Season One Part Two (Marvel Originals Series - 90s) [DVD] : Amazon.co.uk: DVD". Amazon.co.uk. Retrieved 2010-09-20.
- "The Incredible Hulk - Complete Season Two (Marvel Originals Series - 90s) [DVD] : Amazon.co.uk: DVD". Amazon.co.uk. Retrieved 2010-09-20.
- "The Incredible Hulk Complete Box Set (1996) [DVD]: Amazon.co.uk: DVD". Amazon.co.uk. Retrieved 2010-09-20.
- "The Incredible Hulk 1996 Complete Season 1 [DVD]: Amazon.co.uk: DVD". Amazon.co.uk. Retrieved 2010-09-20.
- "The Incredible Hulk 1996 Complete Season 2 [DVD]: Amazon.co.uk: DVD". Amazon.co.uk. Retrieved 2010-09-20.
- "The Incredible Hulk DVD: Amazon.co.uk: DVD". Amazon.co.uk. Retrieved 2012-02-06.
- "The Incredible Hulk on DVD, Release Info, News at". Tvshowsondvd.com. Archived from the original on 2005-11-10. Retrieved 2010-09-20.
- The Incredible Hulk (1996 TV series) on IMDb
- The Incredible Hulk (1996 TV series) at TV.com
- DRG4's The Incredible Hulk: The Animated Series Page
- epguides.com - Titles and Air Dates Guide
- International Catalogue of Superheroes
- Pazsaz Entertainment Network: The Incredible Hulk
- Marvel Animation Age - The Incredible Hulk
- Incredible Hulk 1996 Cartoon Series - Synopses and screenshots