Sprite work by James BeaverI wanted to make new and better sprites of the TMNT during the Revenge of 1989 (the debut year of both the arcade beat 'em up classic and the side-scrolling action game for the NES. Check out these GIF images that I've found that feature our favorite '80s cartoon logos in their animated glory. The Internet is better than Santa Claus: You can get whatever you want, you don't have to wait all year, and, unless child services repeatedly missed your house, you definitely couldn't ask Santa for porn (which is weird when you're talking about a hairy man who's famous for having a huge sack and an unbelievable excuse for sneaking into people's houses while they're sleeping to make them happy). While most Christmas things are presents for the kids, cartoon Christmas episodes are presents for the parents: They're the only sure way to get the kids to just sit down for a bit, sweetie, Mommy and Daddy are very tired. The Pac-Man cartoon was made by Hanna-Barbera, which means that Christmas Comes to Pac-Land had lazier animation than stop motion of a sloth's decomposition.
The Walking Dead is a better Pac-Man cartoon than Christmas Comes to Pac-Land -- at least the prison episodes had straight hallways with sharp turns, and some characters were trying to eat the others. The Smurfs aren't just a cautionary tale about the hazards of inbreeding -- they're a guaranteed cure for nostalgia. The Smurfs' Christmas Special was appalling, and not just because they sing the goddamn theme song twice before anything even happens.
It explains everything -- his ragged robes, how he's constantly talking to his cat, and all those "magic potions" he's brewing? I've been trying to find a sweet spot that intersects with the 1980s cartoon, the arcade game's look and my own spriting style. Marketers put these engrained images on all types of merchandise from toy packaging to puffy stickers to Underoos underwear. Which may be why parents in the 1980s didn't notice that their kids were watching solid crazy.

The only characters that look halfway decent are the ghosts, because they're meant to wobble wildly from shot to shot. It's also a better kids' show, because the entire third act is Pac-Man dragging a sack of toys through the freezing cold and trying not to die. We always technically knew that people only worked on these cartoons for money, but listening to Optimus Prime make Santa say "Merry Christmas to all, and to all a good CHOMP"? Take the most ardent '80s child you can find and force him or her to watch an episode, and it'll go from Smurfing blue to A Clockwork Orange.
I asked people to vote for the Turtle they wanted to see first in their fight stances from that arcade game.
But the cool thing about these logos from our favorite cartoons was that they came to life during each episode.
It's a random smashing together of concepts aliens have heard that kids like without understanding any of them.
The script was a bitter idiot proving that he could still hate video games despite knowing nothing about them. At one point they cut out to a top-down view of the ghosts chasing Pac-Man, and do so in big sweeping curves instead of taking the one and only and obvious chance to look like the game. You'd swear that the staff were channeling their own feelings about finishing this stupid project.
That's like finding out that the magical night when your mommy met your daddy was for $10 and only resulted in you because she was too drunk to turn over.
We see that the Smurf village and Gargamel's hovel aren't even 10 minutes from the local town, which means that Gargamel isn't an evil wizard out to plague a magical race of beings: He's a homeless man shivering in an abandoned ruin and nobody gives a shit about him.

If you shot the TV executive responsible in the face, it would reveal a robotic skull bent on harvesting the innocent hopes of children for profit. The whole thing sounds like someone being sarcastic to children they despise and looks like it was animated by people who didn't understand that many emotions.
Only one member of the staff had ever even seen a picture of a maze, and he's still lost in it. We'd have watched the health and safety instructions of senior citizen suppositories if they came as cartoons.
And even on Christmas day, everyone is perfectly content with the crazy old man dying alone. It's even worse and lazier than when the Care Bears do it, because at least the bears care enough to use more than one color. Don and Leo were done in the same ScrollBoss work batch to finally get this new-style green machine finished.The 2009 sprites were made during "The Revenge of 1989" theme month for my ScrollBoss video game fan site. When the writer of this trash was told "Pac-Man," he started cleaning out his desk, and no one noticed that he was missing. 2009 is the 20th Anniversary of their arcade game and the 25th Anniversary of their creation so I had to make sure the Turtles joined in on the act.
I made a multi-layered template to make different characters with different expressions, weapons, belts and more.

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