Judge David Johnson plays in an underwater rock band called Barnacle Ascension. Look for their debut album soon!
The most compelling reason yet for the shark-fin soup industry.
The year is 2076 and humanity has expanded its reach below sea level. But as cool as it is to zip around in underwater ships and dodge kelp and plankton, there is a risk to living underwater: a large number of megalomaniacs are intrinsically drawn to living in fortresses surrounded by giant glass bubbles. Which means deep sea crime is rampant and since there doesn't seem to be any money in any of the city budgets for law enforcement (the "giant glass bubble" line item tends to eat into the tax revenues), the responsibility of defeating the criminal element falls to a music band made up of teenagers and their drummer, a talking shark.
They're The Neptunes and they are:
Sixteen episodes, which comprise the entire series; no surprise, really, because despite the faint, amusing nostalgia that exists somewhere deep within my subconscious, Jabberjaw and all of its archaic action-adventuring, nonsensical plotting and that woeful canned laugh-track that plagued cartoons in the '70s bites.
The DVD set is lean, with episodes presented in passable full frame format and Dolby Digital mono and accompanied by zero extras.
Guilty. Jabberjaw needs to be poached.
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Scales of Justice
Studio: Warner Bros.
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