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  1. Justice League Unlimited is an American superhero animated television series that was produced by Warner Bros. Animation and aired on Cartoon Network.Featuring a wide array of superheroes from the DC Comics universe, and specifically based on the Justice League superhero team, it is a direct sequel to the previous Justice League animated series.

    No. Overall
    No. In Season
    Directed By
    "For the Man Who Has Everything"
    Dan Riba
    "Kid Stuff"
    Joaquim Dos Santos
    "Hawk and Dove"
    Joaquim Dos Santos
  2. The series is based on the Justice League and associated comic book characters published by DC Comics. It follows the adventures of Superman, Batman, Wonder Woman, Green Lantern, The Flash, Hawkgirl, and Martian Manhunter. The series was immediately followed by Justice League Unlimited (2004-2006).

  3. Justice League Unlimited, like the second season of Justice League, is animated in widescreen. The show also features new theme music and intro (nominated for an Emmy). [1] The two-part series finale was aired in the UK on February 8 and 18, 2006, and in the United States on May 6 and 13, 2006.

    • July 31, 2004 –, May 13, 2006
    • Cartoon Network
  4. People also ask

    Is Justice League Unlimited a sequel?

    Is Justice League a cartoon?

    Is Justice League Unlimited?

    • Seasons Misidentified
    • Lots of Speculative Remarks Either Tagged Or Removed
    • What Happened to The Individual Episode Articles?
    • Page Protected?
    • Episode Title Dispute: Kid Stuff vs Kids' Stuff
    • Question
    • "Injustice For All" Episode Air Date Not Correct

    For "Justice League Unlimited," their should be three seasons listed, not just two. The "JLU" era of the show consisted of three seasons. The Season 1 finale was the two-part "The Once and Future Thing," and the Season 2 premiere was "The Cat and the Canary." I know they were released on DVD as one season, but that was a mistake made by Warner Bros., as has been noted by series creator Bruce Timm. So technically, there are three seasons of "JLU." - Michael2414:56, 11 April 2010 1. 1.1. I agree. (on the DVD the creators even refer to the Cadmus arc as being 2 seasons) — Preceding unsigned comment added by (talk) 01:33, 25 November 2011 (UTC)

    I cleaned house a little bit, after looking around for citations that would support some of the more egregious comments/comparisons/evaluations, and pulled those that needed to be yanked like rotten teeth. I've tagged that info which might be citable, but I am unsure where folk are going to find it. In short, the article needs a buttload of work. I'm willing to help, but doing it all isn't an appealing idea to me. - Hexhand (talk) 00:54, 4 January 2010 (UTC)

    A couple of years ago "major" episodes had their own episode-articles, but that seems to have been undone. Why? They were as useful as the ones for HIMYM or Community episodes - they seemed to serve a purpose. — Preceding unsigned comment added by (talk) 01:23, 9 December 2012 (UTC) Where is the proof for this so called "Special" Taking place on July 22,2010? —Preceding unsigned comment added by (talk) 21:52, 11 January 2010 (UTC) I don't know what's the big idea. There's no defined policy on articles about episodes. A lot of series have them. Honestly, it's all about wikieditors liking you and your work and having things done their way. A lot of people feel good about themselves after enforcing useless things. The real problem is the lack of clear, straight policies. --20-dude (talk) 01:36, 24 November 2013 (UTC)

    Don't get the wrong idea but there are times where my edits have been reverted because of "school" nonsense? If this is a place where anyone can edit, is there a double standard behind this? Is there a confusion between original research and updating summaries despite being neutral? It might not be the right place to chat but I'm starting to have doubts because the standards are getting higher each time. Anyway, if you're going to answer me question, give it some thought. I just don't want to end up doing the wrong thing over something small to an overzealous big deal that cannot be allowed because of someone who wants to keep it the way it is. I'm just thinking. That's all. Thanks. Johnnyauau2000 (talk) 13:29, 1 March 2017 (UTC) Hello, are you having a problem with a particular user who is unreasonably reverting changes? Jabalong (talk) 3:09, 12 May 2017 (UTC) 1. Taking lame and transparent shots at me, Jabalong?--Atlan (talk) 10:27, 12 May 2017 (UTC)

    Hello, am having a dispute with user Atlan over the correct name of this episode and so am requesting others weigh with their opinions and break the impasse. Atlan believes the title of the episode is "Kids' Stuff" using the information on a back of a DVD artwork as evidence. I am arguing that it is in fact "Kid Stuff" using the information in the IMDB listing and most importantly how the title actually appears in the episode on screen! As a Managing Editor by trade, I can attest that errors can enter into publication material. They are in no way infallible as they are often handled by departments and outside parties beyond the original production team. The source Atlan refers to is in error, it happens. IMDB listings are of a higher reliability. They are not user-generated as Atlan erroneously believes. Rather, the content comes directly from: the studios or producers that made the content; agencies that represent the producers; people in the database or their legal representatives...

    Why are "The Cat and the Canary", "The Ties That Bind" and "The Doomsday Sanction" labeled as part of the second JLU season? They aired just after "The Once and Future Thing, Part Two: Time, Warped", and there was a three month gap in airdate between "The Doomsday Sanction" and "Task Force X". Moreover, the last eps of the first season even have scenes of "The Cat and the Canary" in the opening and credits. (talk) 20:01, 1 August 2017 (UTC) 1. Because they are part of the second JLU season.--Atlan (talk) 10:35, 22 August 2017 (UTC)

    Original air date was Jan 7, 2002(pt-1) & Jan 14,2002(pt-2). This is also episode number 8 & 9 respectively. Source : Khaled Sazzad (talk) 20:21, 1 February 2019 (UTC)

  5. In its inception, the Justice League was a revival of the Justice Society of America, created by editor Sheldon Mayer and writer Gardner Fox in 1940. After World War 2, superheroes fell out of popularity, which led to the cancellation of many characters, including the Justice Society, which last appeared in All-Star Comics #57 (1951).

  6. Justice League is an American animated television series which ran from 2001 to 2004 on Cartoon Network. It is the seventh series of the DC Animated Universe. The show was produced by Warner Bros. Animation. It is based on the Justice League of America and associated comic book characters published by DC Comics.

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