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10 Top Cartoons Probably You Shouldn’t Watch with Your Parents and Definitely not for Kids

Don’t think of cartoons as being for kids

1. South Park

South Park is an American animated sitcom created by Trey Parker and Matt Stone and developed by Brian Graden for the Comedy Central television network. The series revolves around four boys—Stan Marsh, Kyle Broflovski, Eric Cartman, and Kenny McCormick—and their exploits in and around the titular Colorado town. The show became infamous for its profanity and dark, surreal humor that satirizes a wide range of topics towards a mature audience.

The show follows the exploits of four boys, Stan Marsh, Kyle Broflovski, Eric Cartman, and Kenny McCormick. The boys live in the fictional small town of South Park, located within the real-life South Park basin in the Rocky Mountains of central Colorado. The town is also home to an assortment of frequent characters such as students, families, elementary school staff, and other various residents, who tend to regard South Park as a bland, quiet place to live.

The show is so offensive that it has a disclaimer at the beginning of each show. The show makes fun of taboo and incorrectly political topics. And it’s full of dark humor. Each episode is full of controversies which makes the show completely inappropriate for kids or even to watch with your parents.

2. Happy Tree Friends

It is an American adult animated web series created by Aubrey Ankrum, Rhode Montijo and Kenn Navarro, and developed by Montijo, Navarro and Warren Graff for Mondo Media. The show has achieved a cult following on YouTube.The series features cute cartoon anthropomorphic forest animals, in premises akin to children’s shows, who are suddenly subjected to extreme graphic violence. Each episode revolves around the characters enduring accidental or deliberately inflicted pain or mutilation. This show is full of Horror and traumatizing for kids.

3. Mr. Pickeles

It is an American adult animated sitcom created by Will Carsola and Dave Stewart for Adult Swim. The series revolves around the Goodman family, especially their 6-year-old son named Tommy and the family’s border collie, the demonic Mr. Pickles. The series aired from September 21, 2014, to November 17, 2019.

In a small Old Town, the Goodman family and their innocent and dimwitted 6-year-old son Tommy have a demonic border collie named Mr. Pickles. The two spend their days romping around Old Town, while unknown to Tommy, the family or anyone Mr. Pickles tolerates – except for Tommy’s grandfather – Mr. Pickles’ secretly slips away to kill and mutilate his countless victims. Mr. Pickles will often reassemble and resurrect his victims which then reside in his underground lair and do his bidding. Through his evil, murderous rampage against those that threaten his boy, get in his way or annoy him, Mr. Pickles brings some order to Old Town, which is otherwise riddled with a crime in the face of the dimwitted sheriff. Although the show is about a cute dog it’s not family-friendly. This show is too extreme for many viewers.

4. Beavis and ButtHead

It is an adult animated sitcom created by Mike Judge. The series originated from Frog Baseball, a 1992 short film by Judge originally aired on Liquid Television. After seeing the short, MTV signed Judge to develop the short into a full series. The series originally ran for seven seasons from March 8, 1993, to November 28, 1997.
The series centers on two socially-incompetent, dimwitted, teenage delinquent couch potatoes named Beavis and Butt-Head (both voiced by Judge). They go to school at Highland High located in Highland, Texas. If they are not at school or out causing mayhem, they will be in front of the TV. Beavis and Butt-Head have no adult supervision at home and are barely literate. Both lack any empathy or moral scruples even when it regards to each other. They will usually deem their encounters as “cool” if they are associated with heavy metal, violence, sex, destruction, or the macabre. While inexperienced with women, they share an obsession with sex and tend to chuckle whenever they hear words or phrases that could be even vaguely interpreted as sexual, carnal, or scatological.

The show offers viewers an irreverent perspective reminiscent of Mad magazine or “Saturday Night Live”, combining juvenile scatology with more insightful observations. Its hasty generalizations on America’s youth voiced the age of Generation X. Their actions and criticisms create discourse among viewers. Their roles provide a constructive model for everyday circumstances by leading the viewer to reflect on his choices. The show includes both juvenile humor and more serious social commentary.

5. Drawn Together

It is an American adult animated television series that ran on Comedy Central from October 27, 2004, to November 14, 2007. The series was created by Dave Jeser and Matt Silverstein and uses a sitcom format with a reality TV show setting. The show’s eight characters are a combination of personalities that were recognizable and familiar prior to the series. Differently, however, Drawn Together used caricatures of established cartoon characters and stock characters. In addition, their character traits parody personality types that are typically seen in reality TV shows.

The show received a lot of controversial criticism, it pushed the limits of taste, being overpowered by violence, sex, and disgusting subject matter according to some and according to The New York Times, “Hot Tub”, while it had many good sight gags, did not go far enough in parodying reality television. The domination of Clara’s racism in the story was criticized as being a weak attempt to “send up racism while still showcasing its cruel excitement”. Toot’s cutting was praised as a good parody of self-harm presented on reality shows, but Spanky’s flatulence was considered more disgusting than humorous. Some episodes were rated F by some magazines. Despite the criticism, the first season overall received positive reviews, with a Meta-critic rating of 7.6 out of 10.

6. The Family Guy

It is an American animated sitcom created by Seth MacFarlane for the Fox Broadcasting Company. The series centers on the Griffins, a family consisting of parents Peter and Lois; their children, Meg, Chris, and Stewie; and their anthropomorphic pet dog, Brian. The show is set in the fictional city of Quahog, Rhode Island, and exhibits much of its surreal and dark humor[2] in the form of metafictional cutaway gags that often lampoon American culture. Family Guy has been the target of numerous tastes and indecency complaints. The show is known to include offensive jokes including racial humor, violent, gory, and disturbing images. The show’s dark humor and sexual themes have led to a backlash from special interest groups.

7. Big Mouth

It is an American animated sitcom created by Nick Kroll, Andrew Goldberg, Mark Levin, and Jennifer Flackett featuring teens based on Kroll and Goldberg’s upbringing in suburban New York, with Kroll voicing his fictional younger self. The series follows a group of 7th graders, including best friends Nick Birch and Andrew Glouberman, as they navigate their way through puberty with struggles like masturbation and sexual arousal all in the suburbs of New York City. Acting as over-sexualized shoulder angels are the hormone monsters: Maurice (who pesters Andrew and occasionally Nick, and Matthew), Connie—the hormone monstress (who pesters Jessi and Nick and occasionally Missy) and Mona (who pesters Missy). Throughout the series, the kids interact with people and objects who are often personified and offer helpful, yet confusing, advice in their puberty-filled lives including the ghost of Duke Ellington, a French-accented Statue of Liberty, a pillow capable of getting pregnant, a bar of Adderall, and even Jessi’s own vulva. They seek out their destiny as puberty destroys them mentally and physically. As you can see the cartoon is not meant for kids at all.

8. Robot Chicken

is an American stop motion sketch comedy television series, created and executive produced for Adult Swim by Seth Green and Matthew Senreich along with co-head writers Douglas Goldstein and Tom Root. The show mocks popular culture, referencing toys, movies, television, games, popular fads, and more obscure references like anime cartoons and older television programs, much in the same vein as comedy sketch shows like Saturday Night Live. It employs stop motion animation of toys, action figures, claymation, and various other objects, such as tongue depressors, The Game of Life pegs, and popsicle sticks. The show is aimed at animation fans who are grown-ups in age only.

9. The Ren & Stimpy Show

Also known as Ren & Stimpy is an American animated television series created by John Kricfalusi for Nickelodeon. The series follows the adventures of title characters Ren, an emotionally unstable Chihuahua, and Stimpy, a good-natured yet dimwitted cat. The show premiered on August 11, 1991, as one of the original three Nicktoons alongside Rugrats and Doug. Throughout its run, it was a notoriously controversial show for its dark humor, sexual innuendos, adult jokes, and shock value. The show ended on December 16, 1995.

10. The Boondocks

The Boondocks is an American adult animated sitcom created by Aaron McGruder for Cartoon Network’s late-night programming block, Adult Swim. It is based upon his comic strip of the same name. The series premiered on November 6, 2005. The show begins with a black family, the Freemans, settling into the fictional, a friendly, and an overall white suburb of Woodcrest. The perspective offered by this mixture of cultures, lifestyles, social classes, stereotypes, viewpoints, and racialized identities provides for much of the series’ satire, comedy, and conflict. The series ended its run on June 23, 2014. The Boondocks has been a frequent subject of controversy, its cutting-edge humor and unapologetic, sometimes unpopular, views on various issues, including race and politics and not to mention tons of adult language.

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