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Comic science fiction
|Created by||Genndy Tartakovsky|
|Written by||Genndy Tartakovsky
Jason Butler Rote
Amy Keating Rogers
|Directed by||Genndy Tartakovsky
|Voices of||Christine Cavanaugh
|Opening theme||"Dexter's Laboratory (Main Title)"|
|Ending theme||"Dexter's Laboratory (End Title)"|
|Country of origin||United States|
|No. of seasons||4|
|No. of episodes||78 (221 segments) (List of episodes)|
|Executive producer(s)||Genndy Tartakovsky
|Running time||22 minutes|
|Production company(s)||Cartoon Network Studios (as a division of Hanna-Barbera)
Cartoon Network Studios (season 3-4)
|Original channel||Cartoon Network|
|Picture format||NTSC (480i)
|Audio format||Dolby Surround (season 1-3)
Dolby Digital (season 4)
|Original run||April 28, 1996– November 20, 2003|
|Related shows||What a Cartoon!|
Dexter's Laboratory (commonly abbreviated as Dexter's Lab) is an American comic science fiction animated television series created by Genndy Tartakovsky for Cartoon Network. The series follows a boy-genius named Dexter who has a secret laboratory filled with an endless collection of his inventions. He constantly battles his annoying sister Dee Dee, who always gains access to his lab despite his efforts to keep her out, as well as his arch-rival and neighbor, Mandark. The series' first two seasons contain additional segments: Dial M for Monkey, which focuses on Dexter's pet lab monkey-turned-superhero, and The Justice Friends, about a trio of heroes who share an apartment.
Tartakovsky first pitched the series to Hanna-Barbera's animated shorts showcase World Premiere Toons, basing it on student films he produced at CalArts. Three shorts were created and broadcast on Cartoon Network in 1995 and 1996 until viewer approval ratings convinced the network to order a 13-episode first season, which premiered on April 28, 1996. By 1999, 52 episodes and a television movie were produced, and Tartakovsky left the project to begin work on Samurai Jack and Star Wars: Clone Wars. In 2001, the network revived the series under a different production team at Cartoon Network Studios since season 1, and after 26 more episodes, the series finally ended on November 20, 2003.
Dexter's Laboratory became one of Cartoon Network's most popular and successful original series, and it led to a change in direction for the station centering on more original animated programming. The show achieved high ratings and had a positive reception. During its run, the series was nominated for four Emmy Awards and garnered several other accolades. The series is also notable for helping launch the careers of several cartoonists, such as Craig McCracken, Seth MacFarlane, Butch Hartman, and Rob Renzetti. On January 22, 2013, an unaired episode of the series titled "Rude Removal", which was originally shown only at comic conventions, was released via Adult Swim's official YouTube channel.
Series overview 
The series revolves around Dexter (voiced by Christine Cavanaugh and later Candi Milo), a young boy-genius with a secret laboratory filled with highly advanced equipment hidden behind a bookcase in his bedroom. Access to the lab is achieved by speaking various passwords or by activating hidden switches on his bookshelf (e.g. pulling out a specific book). Dexter is normally in conflict with his ditzy older sister, Dee Dee (voiced by Allison Moore in seasons 1 and 3, and Kathryn Cressida in seasons 2 and 4), who always mysteriously gains access to his lab no matter what he does to try to keep her out. Dee Dee eludes all manner of security and, once inside, delights in playing in the lab, often destroying all of his creations. This is often preceded by Dee Dee asking "Oooooh, what does this button do?", without waiting for an answer.
Despite her hyperactive personality, Dee Dee sometimes makes more logical decisions than Dexter or even gives him helpful advice. For his part, Dexter, though often annoyed by his intrusive sibling, feels a reluctant affection for her and will come to her defense if she's imperiled. Dexter, though highly intelligent, often fails at what he has set out to do when he becomes overexcited and makes careless choices. He manages to keep the lab a secret from his clueless, cheerful parents (voiced by Jeff Bennett and Kath Soucie), who amusingly never notice any evidence of the laboratory. Although he comes from a typical all-American family, Dexter speaks with a thick, Russian-esque accent, a reference to Tartakovsky's own accent that he spoke with during childhood.
Dexter's arch-nemesis, a boy from his school named Susan "Mandark" Astronomonov (voiced by Eddie Deezen), lives down the block from him and has a secret laboratory of his own. Mandark's schemes are generally evil and are designed to gain power for himself while downplaying or destroying Dexter's accomplishments. Dexter often makes better inventions than Mandark, but Mandark tries to make up for this by stealing Dexter's plans. Mandark is also in love with Dee Dee, though she ignores him and never returns his affections. As the series progresses, Mandark's schemes become significantly more evil, his laboratory darker-looking, industrial and angular, in contrast to his original brightly lit lab which had more rounded features.
The original series finale, "Last But Not Beast", features Dexter's family, alongside many of the recurring characters from the Dexter universe, in a battle against a monster that Dexter accidentally releases from a volcano as an exchange student in Japan. In this episode Dexter is forced to reveal the lab to his parents, though it ends with their memories being wiped clear of the experience.
Continuity is not generally an aspect of the show, and many episodes are self-contained or leave characters in predicaments that are unresolved and never referenced afterward (e.g. the entire lab is completely destroyed, Dexter is turned into a sandwich, etc.). Most episodes end in disaster because of a flaw in Dexter's logic or in his inventions.
Recurring segments 
In the first two seasons of Dexter's Laboratory, the middle segment centered around characters from the Dexter's Laboratory universe other than Dexter's family. Two of these segments were shown, primarily during the first season: Dial M for Monkey and The Justice Friends. Dial M for Monkey appeared in the first half of the first season, while The Justice Friends appeared in the second half of the first season. Monkey often appeared in the Justice Friends segments and vice versa, having teamed with his fellow superheroes while Dexter and Dee Dee sometimes appeared in the Monkey segments.
Dial M for Monkey 
The Dial M for Monkey shorts feature Dexter's pet lab monkey, Monkey (vocal effects by Frank Welker), who, unknown to Dexter, has superpowers and fights evil with his lovely partner Agent Honeydew (voiced by Kath Soucie), the Commander General (voiced by originally by Robert Ridgely and later Earl Boen), and a team of assembled superheroes. Monkey's true identity is revealed to Dexter in the episode "Last But Not Beast", although Dexter's memories are erased shortly afterward.
The Justice Friends 
The Justice Friends consists of Major Glory (voiced by Rob Paulsen and a parody of both Captain America and Superman), Valhallen (voiced by Tom Kenny and a parody of both Thor and Eddie Van Halen), and the Infraggable Krunk (voiced by Frank Welker and a parody of the Incredible Hulk), a team of superheroes who are all roommates living in an apartment complex called Muscular Arms. Most of the adventures of the trio deal less with their lives as superheroes and more with their inability to get along as roommates; it is presented as a sitcom, including a laugh track. These segments sometimes crossed over into episodes of Dial M For Monkey, and featured other supporting characters based on various superheroes and villains.
Genndy Tartakovsky's inspiration for The Justice Friends came from reading Marvel Comics when he was learning how to speak English. Tartakovsky stated in an interview with IGN that he was somewhat disappointed with how The Justice Friends turned out, saying, "it could have been funnier and the characters could have been fleshed out more."
Mini-segments were usually played between the main three segments, which involved Dexter and Dee Dee in various scenarios. There were also several live-action segments featuring "The Puppet Pals", a fictional TV show that was seen in the main segments. These featured two puppets named Puppet Pal Mitch (voiced by Rob Paulsen) and Puppet Pal Clem (voiced by Tom Kenny), presumably parodies of Ernie and Bert from Sesame Street. These segments involved Puppet Pal Clem telling Puppet Pal Mitch a joke, with the punchline of these jokes usually being a pun on the word "bonk". Puppet Pal Mitch would then bonk Puppet Pal Clem on the head with a foam-padded stick, which were referred to as "bonk sticks" in one Justice Friends short. There was one mini-segment focusing on Major Glory.
Production history 
Dexter's Laboratory was inspired by one of Genndy Tartakovsky's drawings of a ballerina. After drawing Dee Dee's tall, thin shape, he decided to pair her with a short and blocky opposite, Dexter, inspired by Tartakovsky's older brother Alex. After enrolling at CalArts in 1990 to study animation, Tartakovsky wrote, directed, animated, and produced two cartoon shorts that would become the basis for the series. Dexter's Laboratory was then made into a short film as a part of Cartoon Network's What a Cartoon! project, promoted as World Premiere Toons on February 26, 1995. Viewers worldwide voted on what series should be given a full-time slot; the first to earn that vote of approval was Dexter's Laboratory. The series was picked up for a season of 13 episodes in August 1995. The show debuted as a half-hour series on April 28, 1996, with further promotion by its broadcast on both TNT and TBS as well as the Cartoon Network. Mike Lazzo, then-head of programming for the network, said that the short was his favorite of the 48 shorts, commenting "We all loved the humor in brother-versus-sister relationship". Directors and writers on the series included Genndy Tartakovsky, Craig McCracken, Seth MacFarlane, Butch Hartman, Rob Renzetti, Paul Rudish, John McIntyre, and Chris Savino.
Dexter's Laboratory was responsible for pushing Cartoon Network in a new direction towards focusing on original programming and "creator-driven" cartoons. It was animated in a stylized way which Tartakovsky says was influenced by the Merrie Melodies cartoon The Dover Boys at Pimento University. Dexter's Laboratory, however, was staged in a cinematic way, rather than flat and close to the screen, to leave space and depth for the action and gags. Tartakovsky was also influenced by other Warner Bros. cartoons, Hanna-Barbera, Japanese animation, and the UPA shorts. Tartakovsky has said the character Dexter was designed "as an icon"—his body is short and squat and his design is simple, with a black outline and relatively little detail. Since he knew that he was designing the show for television, he purposely limited the design to a certain degree, designing the nose and mouth, for instance, in a Hanna-Barbera style to animate easily.
Dexter's Laboratory ended its initial run in 1998 after two seasons, with the second season lasting 39 episodes, a notable record for a single TV production season on Cartoon Network. The initial series finale was "Last But Not Beast", which differed from the format of the other episodes in that it was not a collection of cartoon shorts, but was a single 25-minute episode.
In 1999, Tartakovsky returned to direct Dexter's Laboratory: Ego Trip, an hour-long television movie. This was the last Dexter's Laboratory production that Tartakovsky was involved with and was originally intended to be the final conclusion to the series. The special was hand-animated, though the character and setting designs were subtly altered. The plot follows Dexter on a quest through time as he finds out his future triumphs. Christine Cavanaugh won an Annie Award for her voice performance as Dexter in Ego Trip for "Outstanding Individual Achievement for Voice Acting By a Female Performer in an Animated Television Production".
The series re-entered production in 2001. The new episodes, which ran for two more seasons, had a different production team than the originals since Genndy Tartakovsky was busy working on Samurai Jack and Star Wars: Clone Wars. MacFarlane and Hartman had left Time Warner altogether at this point, focusing on Family Guy and The Fairly OddParents, respectively. Beginning with season three, Chris Savino took over as the creative director for the show in the absence of Tartakovsky. Later in season four, Savino was also promoted to producer giving him further control over the show, such as the budget. This second line of episodes featured noticeably different visual designs, minor inconsistencies with the original episodes both in storyline and in visuals, different sound effects, and Christine Cavanaugh was replaced by Candi Milo as the voice of Dexter for the majority of these new episodes (as Cavanaugh had retired from voice acting in 2001 for personal reasons, though she still voiced Dexter for the first few episodes of the third season). As of March 30, 2012, this series has returned to Cartoon Network in reruns on the revived block, Cartoon Planet.
|Season||Episodes||Originally aired||DVD release dates|
|Season premiere||Season finale||Region 1||Region 4|
|Pilot||3||February 26, 1995||March 24, 1996||October 12, 2010 (with Season 1)||February 13, 2008 (with Season 1)|
|1||13||April 28, 1996||January 1, 1997||October 12, 2010||February 13, 2008|
|2||39||July 16, 1997||June 15, 1998||N/A||June 11, 2008|
|3||13||November 16, 2001||September 20, 2002||N/A||N/A|
|4||13||November 22, 2002||November 20, 2003||N/A||N/A|
|Specials||2||December 10, 1999||January 22, 2013||N/A||N/A|
Dexter's Laboratory broadcast 78 half-hour episodes over 4 seasons during its 7-year run. Three pilot shorts were produced for World Premiere Toons that aired in 1995 and 1996 and were subsequently fused into the series' first season. Fifty-two episodes were produced over the original run from 1996 to 1998, which was followed by the TV movie Ego Trip in 1999. An additional 26 episodes were produced and broadcast from 2001 to 2003. The short "Chicken Scratch" debuted theatrically with The Powerpuff Girls Movie in 2002 and was later broadcast as a segment in the series' fourth and final season.
"Rude Removal" 
A segment was produced titled "Rude Removal", which involves Dexter creating a "rude removal system" to diminish Dee Dee's rudeness; however, it instead creates highly rude clones of both siblings. The episode was only shown during certain animation festivals and was never aired on Cartoon Network due to the characters swearing, even though the swear words were censored. Tartakovsky commented that "standards didn't like it." Linda Simensky, then-vice president of original programming for Cartoon Network, said "I still think it's very funny. It probably would air better late at night." Fred Seibert, president of Hanna-Barbera Cartoons from 1992 to 1996, has attested to the existence of the short.
In October 2012, Genndy Tartakovsky was asked about the episode during an AMA on Reddit, and he replied "Next time I do a public appearance I'll bring it with me!". Adult Swim later asked fans on Twitter if there was still any interest in the episode, and the response was "overwhelming". The episode was finally uploaded on YouTube and AdultSwim.com on January 22, 2013, but was removed after a few days.
Since its debut Dexter's Laboratory has been one of Cartoon Network's most successful original series being the network's highest-rated series in both 1996 and 1997. By 1998 the character Dexter was popular enough to be featured for the first time alongside many other iconic characters in the Macy's Thanksgiving Day Parade (along with the movie piglet Babe who Christine Cavanaugh also voiced). The show was also part of the reason for Cartoon Network's rating's surge over the summer of 1999 (increased by 20%). Dexter's Laboratory continued to be popular throughout the 2000s, and with it, on July 31, it scored the highest household rating (2.9) and delivery (2,166,000 homes) of any Cartoon Network telecast in 2001. Dexter's Laboratory, along with The Powerpuff Girls, was also the network's highest-rated original series of 2002.
One of Cartoon Network president Betty Cohen's favorite animated shows was Dexter's Laboratory. Rapper Coolio has also said that he is a fan of the show and was happy to do a song for the show's soundtrack at Cartoon Network's request, stating, "I watch a lot of cartoons because I have kids. I actually watch more cartoons than movies." In a 2012 top 10 list by Entertainment Weekly, Dexter's Laboratory was ranked as the fourth best Cartoon Network show. In 2009 Dexter's Laboratory was named the 72nd best animated series by IGN, with editors remarking, "While aimed at and immediately accessible to children, Dexter's Laboratory was part of a new generation of animated series that played on two levels, simultaneously fun for both kids and adults."
Awards and nominations 
|1995||Annie Awards||Best Animated Short Subject||Hanna-Barbera
|Best Individual Achievement: Storyboarding in the Field of Animation||Genndy Tartakovsky||Nominated|
|Primetime Emmys||Outstanding Animated Program (For Programming One Hour or Less)||Buzz Potamkin, Genndy Tartakovsky, and Larry Huber
|1996||Outstanding Animated Program (For Programming One Hour or Less)||Larry Huber, Genndy Tartakovsky, Craig McCracken, and Paul Rudish||Nominated|
|1997||Annie Awards||Best Individual Achievement: Writing in a TV Production||Jason Butler Rote and Paul Rudish
for "Beard to Be Feared"
|Best Animated TV Program||Hanna-Barbera||Nominated|
|Best Individual Achievement: Music in a TV Production||Thomas Chase and Steve Rucker||Nominated|
|Best Individual Achievement: Producing in a TV Production||Genndy Tartakovsky
for "Ham Hocks and Arm Locks"
|Best Individual Achievement: Voice Acting by a Female Performer in a TV Production||Christine Cavanaugh
|Primetime Emmys||Outstanding Animated Program (For Programming One Hour or Less)||Sherry Gunther, Larry Huber, Craig McCracken, Genndy Tartakovsky, and Jason Butler Rote
for "Star Spangled Sidekicks", "T.V. Superpals", and "Game Over"
|1998||Annie Awards||Outstanding Achievement in an Animated Primetime or Late Night Television Program||Hanna-Barbera||Nominated|
|Outstanding Individual Achievement for Voice Acting by a Female Performer in an Animated Television Production||Christine Cavanaugh
|Outstanding Individual Achievement for Music in an Animated Television Production||David Smith, Thomas Chase, and Steve Rucker
|Primetime Emmys||Outstanding Animated Program (For Programming One Hour or Less)||Davis Doi, Genndy Tartakovsky, Jason Butler Rote, and Michael Ryan
for "Dyno-might" and "LABretto"
|Golden Reel Award||Best Sound Editing in Television Animation — Music||Dexter's Laboratory||Nominated|
|2000||Annie Awards||Outstanding Achievement in a Primetime or Late Night Animated Television Program||Hanna-Barbera||Nominated|
|Outstanding Individual Achievement for Voice Acting by a Female Performer in an Animated Television Production||Christine Cavanaugh
as Dexter in "Ego Trip"
|2002||Golden Reel Award||Best Sound Editing in Television — Music, Episodic Animation||Roy Braverman and William Griggs
for "Momdark", "Quackor", and "Mind Over Chatter"
|2004||Best Sound Editing in Television Animation — Music||Brian F. Mars and Roy Braverman
for "Dexter's Wacky Races"
Music releases 
The series has spawned two music albums, Dexter's Laboratory: The Musical Time Machine and Dexter's Laboratory: The Hip-Hop Experiment, three hip hop music videos, and a fourth music video by the band They Might Be Giants for their song "Dee Dee and Dexter", which features Japanese-style animation. Three Dexter's Laboratory tracks were also featured on the Cartoon Network compilation album Cartoon Medley.
Video games 
Six video games based on the series have been released: Dexter's Laboratory: Robot Rampage for the Nintendo Game Boy Color, Dexter's Laboratory: Chess Challenge for the Nintendo Game Boy Advance, Dexter's Laboratory: Deesaster Strikes!, also for the Game Boy Advance, Dexter's Laboratory: Mandark's Lab? for the Sony PlayStation, Dexter's Laboratory: Science Ain't Fair for PC, and Dexter's Laboratory: Security Alert! for mobile phones. Dexter, Mandark, Dee Dee, Dexter's computer, and Major Glory, along with many items, areas, and inventions from the show were featured in the MMORPG FusionFall. Various characters from the series were also featured in Cartoon Network Racing and Cartoon Network: Punch Time Explosion.
In 1997 and 1999, respectively, Wendy's and Subway promoted Dexter's Laboratory with collectible toys in their kids' meals. The Subway promotion, which lasted from August 23 to November 3, also included "Dexter's Super Computer Giveaway", in which a computer and a set of Dexter's Laboratory DVDs were given out to lucky winners. Toy company Trendmasters released a series of Dexter's Lab figures and playsets in 2001. In 2003 Burger King sponsored Dexter's Laboratory toys with kids' meals as part of a larger promotion featuring online games, Cartoon Orbit codes, and new episodes of the series.
DC Comics released a 34-issue comic book volume based on the series from 1999 to 2003. In February 2013, IDW Publishing announced a partnership with Cartoon Network to produce comics based on its properties. Dexter's Laboratory was one of the titles announced to be published.
Home releases 
Warner Brothers stated in a 2006 interview that they were "...in conversations with Cartoon Network" for DVD collections of various cartoons, among which was Dexter's Laboratory. The complete first season and the first half of the second season were released in Region 4 in 2008. A Region 1 release of the first season was released by Warner Home Video on October 12, 2010. The release was the third in an official release of several Cartoon Cartoons on DVD, under the "Cartoon Network Hall of Fame" name. As with recent TV broadcasts, the banned segment, "Dial M for Monkey: Barbequor", has been replaced with "Dexter's Lab: A Story", an episode from season two. The complete series with the exception of the Ego Trip TV movie and the unaired "Rude Removal" segment became available on iTunes in 2010.
|Region 1||Region 2||Region 4|
|Volume 1 (VHS)||12||N/A||March 27, 2000||N/A||Includes the episodes "Dee Deemensional", "Maternal Combat", "Dexter Dodgeball", "Dexter's Assistant", "Dexter's Rival", "Old Man Dexter", "Double Trouble Changes", "Jurassic Pooch", "Dimwit Dexter", "Dee Dee's Room", "Big Sister", and "Star Spangled Sidekicks".|
|Ego Trip (VHS)||1||November 7, 2000||July 23, 2001||N/A||Includes the made-for-TV special "Ego Trip" along with "The Justice Friends: Krunk's Date" and "Dial M for Monkey: Rasslor".|
|Greatest Adventures (VHS)||8||July 3, 2001||N/A||N/A||Includes Genndy Tartakovsky's eight favorite episodes: "Changes", "Dexter's Rival", "Old Man Dexter", "Dexter Dodgeball", "Picture Day", "Quiet Riot", "Last But Not Beast", and "Dexter's Lab: A Story"; as well as a preview of Samurai Jack and a bonus Ed, Edd n Eddy episode: "Stop, Look and Ed".|
|Scooby-Doo and the Toon Tour of Mysteries||3||June 2004||N/A||N/A||Includes the episodes "Trick or Treehouse", "Unfortunate Cookie", and "Photo Finish".|
|Cartoon Network Halloween: 9 Cartoon Capers||1||August 10, 2004||N/A||N/A||Includes the episode "Picture Day".|
|Cartoon Network Christmas: Yuletide Follies||1||October 5, 2004||N/A||N/A||Includes the episode "Snowdown".|
|Cartoon Network Halloween 2: Grossest Halloween Ever||1||August 9, 2005||N/A||N/A||Includes the episode "Dee Dee's Room".|
|Cartoon Network Christmas 2: Christmas Rocks||1||October 4, 2005||October 18, 2010||N/A||Includes the episode "Dexter vs. Santa's Claws".|
|Season 1||13 (episodes 1-13)||October 12, 2010||N/A||February 13, 2008||The two-disc release includes all episodes from season one except for "Dial M for Monkey: Barbequor" on the Region 1 DVD release. The Region 4 release includes all episodes.|
|Season 2 (Part 1)||19 (episodes 14-32)||N/A||N/A||June 11, 2008||The two-disc release includes the first half of episodes from season two.|
See also 
- Adams, Thelma (August 19, 2001). "The Way We Live Now: Questions for Genndy Tartakovsky; The Big Draw". The New York Times (The New York Times Company). Retrieved 2011-05-31.
- Boedecker, Hal (July 14, 1997). "Cartoon Network zany relief". Orlando Sentinel (Tribune Company). Retrieved 2013-01-22.
- Aushenker, Michael (August 2, 2001). "The Way of the Samurai". JewishJournal.com. Tribe Media. Retrieved 2011-05-14.
- Plume, Kenneth (November 28, 2001). "10 Questions: Genndy Tartakovsky". IGN. News Corporation. Retrieved 2011-05-31.
- Wilkinson, Alec (May 27, 2002). "Moody Toons; The king of the Cartoon Network". The New Yorker (Condé Nast Publications). Retrieved 2011-05-14.
- Davenport, Misha (November 24, 2002). "'Dexter' creator draws on his youth". Chicago Sun-Times (Wrapports). Retrieved 2011-05-14.
- Lenburg, Jeff (June 15, 2006). "Genndy Tartakovsky". Who's Who in Animated Cartoons: An International Guide to Film & Television's Award-winning and Legendary Animators. New York: Applause Theatre & Cinema Books. pp. 332–333. ISBN 9781557836717. Retrieved 2011-05-31.
- "Animator Profile: Genndy Tartakovsky". CartoonNetwork.com. Turner Broadcasting Systems. Archived from the original on 2009-06-19. Retrieved 2011-05-31.
- Moore, Scott (February 26, 1995). "Creative 'World Premiere Toons'". The Washington Post. The Washington Post Company. Retrieved 2011-05-14.
- Bash, Alan (August 30, 1995). "A grim outlook for Moore's TV Nation". USA Today (Gannett Company). Retrieved 2011-05-31.
- Mifflin, Lawrie (April 24, 1996). "TV Notes;A Cartoon Winner". The New York Times (The New York Times Company). Retrieved 2011-05-31.
- "Dexter's Laboratory credits". The New York Times. The New York Times Company. Retrieved 2011-05-31.
- Bartlett, James (March 12, 2007). "Seth MacFarlane – he's the "Family Guy"". Greatreporter.com. Presswire Limited. Retrieved 2011-05-31.
- Basile, Nancy. "Not Just Cartoons: Nicktoons! An Interview with Butch Hartman". About.com. The New York Times Company. Retrieved 2011-05-31.
- Seibert, Fred (November 3, 2004) [June 23, 2003]. "Original Premiere >My Life as a Teenage Robot". Frederator Blogs. Frederator Studios. Retrieved 2011-05-31.
- "Dexter's Laboratory". Amazon.ca. ASIN B00004L8LF.
- Roffman, Marisa (July 11, 2010). "Comic-Con 2010: Sunday's Schedule Released". GiveMeMyRemote.com. Retrieved 2011-05-31.
- Goldmark, Daniel; Keil, Charlie (July 23, 2011). "Dexter's Laboratory and Genndy Tartakovsky". Funny Pictures: Animation and Comedy in Studio-era Hollywood. Berkeley, California: University of California Press. pp. 286–287. ISBN 9780520267237. Retrieved 2012-05-26.
- Brooks, Tim; Marsh, Earle (October 16, 2007). The Complete Directory to Prime Time Network and Cable TV Shows, 1946-Present (9th ed., completely rev. and updated, Ballantine Books trade pbk. ed.). New York: Ballantine Books. pp. 350–351. ISBN 9780345497734. Retrieved 2012-05-27.
- Bernardin, Marc (November 24, 2000). "Dexter's Laboratory: Ego Trip Review". Entertainment Weekly. Time Inc. Retrieved 2013-01-22.
- "28th Annual Annie Award Nominees and Winners (2000)". AnnieAwards.org. ASIFA-Hollywood. Retrieved 2011-05-31.
- Forkan, Jim (February 25, 2001). "Cartoon Network Shows Off Four New Series". Multichannel.com. NewBay Media. Retrieved 2011-05-14.
- "'Star Wars: Clone Wars' Cartoon Shorts Announced". KillerMovies.com. February 20, 2003. Retrieved 2011-05-14.
- Neuwirth, Allan (April 1, 2003). "It's All in the Timing". Makin' Toons: Inside the Most Popular Animated TV Shows and Movies. New York: Allworth Press. p. 157. ISBN 9781581152692.
- Walton, Zach (March 29, 2012). "Cartoon Network Brings Back The Classics With Cartoon Planet". WebProNews. iEntry Network. Retrieved 2012-03-31.
- "Dexter's Laboratory DVD news: Announcement for Dexter's Laboratory – Season 1". TVShowsOnDVD.com. Retrieved 2011-05-27.
- "Cartoon Network on DVD – Dexter's Laboratory Season 1 (2 Disc Set)". Madman Entertainment. Retrieved 2011-05-27.
- "Cartoon Network on DVD – Dexter's Laboratory Season 2 Part 1 (2 Disc Set)". Madman Entertainment. Retrieved 2011-05-27.
- Vice, Jeff (July 6, 2004). "Film review: Powerpuff Girls Movie, The". Deseret News. Retrieved 2013-01-24.
- Pierce, Scott D. (July 27, 1998). "Lost Cartoon?". Deseret News. Retrieved 2011-05-31.
- Seibert, Fred (October 26, 2010). "Bad Dexter!". Frederator Blogs. Frederator Studios. Retrieved 2011-05-31.
- Tartakovsky, Genndy. "I am Genndy Tartakovsky, the director of HOTEL TRANSYVLANIA. AMA.". Reddit. Retrieved 2013-01-20.
- Adult Swim (November 30, 2012). "Dexter's Lab fans: is there still interest in seeing the lost unaired episode?". Retrieved 2013-01-21.
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|Wikiquote has a collection of quotations related to: Dexter's Laboratory|
- Official website
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