Little Black Sambo, produced in 1935 by UB Iworks Studio, is a controversial book and cartoon containing racist stereotypes typical of the time. Due to its racist overtones the short film shows up on many banned cartoons and racist cartoons lists. Continue reading
Scrub Me Mama with a Boogie Beat (1941) is the racially banned cartoon for the hit boogie-woogie popular song written by Don Raye. A bawdy, jazzy tune, the song describes a laundry woman from Harlem, New York City, whose technique is so unusual that people come from all around just to watch her scrub. Continue reading
One night, all the animals at Mr. Jones’ Manor Farm assemble in a barn to hear old Major, a pig, describe a dream he had about a world where all animals live free from the tyranny of their human masters. Continue reading
Fritz the Cat (1972) is an adult animated comedy film and the first x-rated cartoon film. The film is a satire focusing on American college life of the era, race relations, the free love movement and serves as a criticism of political revolution and dishonest political activists. Continue reading
Charlamagne Tha God had a special guest on Tuesday’s show just for them: Uncle Ruckus. Charlamagne had a hilarious conversation with The Boondocks’ favorite curmudgeon about an array of subjects. Continue reading
Atomic Dog is a song by George Clinton from his 1982 album Computer Games. The track was released as a single in December 1982 and became the P-Funk collective’s last to reach #1 on the U.S. R&B Chart. Continue reading
Sango is a popular god of thunder from Oyo State in Nigeria with his signature thunderbolt axe that causes lightning and disruption when used by him. A story most Yoruba children grew up hearing.
Bill Cosby’s Fat Albert Spanish Fly- The Lost Episode has surfaced. It finds Fat Albert showing the gang how he get cartoon girls to give up some … Hey, Hey, Hey. Continue reading
R Kelly meets Dave Chappelle on a bus, and holds him and the passengers hostage threatening to pee on them.
Mr. Hankey, the Christmas Poo is the ninth episode of the first season of the animated television series South Park. It originally aired on Comedy Central in the United States on December 17, 1997. In the episode, the Jewish character Kyle feels excluded from the town’s celebrations during Christmas, and is comforted by Mr. Hankey, a talking and singing lump of feces wearing a red hat. Continue reading