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Secret Files of the Spy Dogs, The

USA



Original Air Date:
1998
Channel:
N/A
Prod. Co.:
Saban Entertainment
Genre:
Series
 

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Characters & Voices
Angus - Jim Ward
Bald Spokesperson - Jim Ward
Dog Zero - Adam West
Flea Leader - Jim Cummings
Frank - Jess Harnell
Mitzy - Mary Kay Bergman
Nine - Laura SanGiocomo
Ralph - Micky Dolenz
Scribble - Micky Dolenz
Von Rabie - Jim Cummings
Von Rabie's Owner - Tress MacNeille
Mitzy’s Owner - Mary Kay Bergman
Timmy - Mary Kay Bergman
Scribble’s Owner - Mary Kay Bergman
Stahl - Michael Donovan
Sir William - Jess Harnell
 
Secret Files of the Spy Dogs revealed a dark secret some of us have known for ages: Dogs are way smarter than humans!

The Spy Dogs are an intricate network of canine spies which has secretly been helping humans since the dawn of time, protecting them from evil, the elements, and especially themselves. And Spy Dogs are so smart, they make it all look like the work of humanity, when in fact, it’s not.

TV's Secret Files of the Spy Dogs brought these canine operatives to light, thanks in part to the voice talents of such celebrities as Adam West (TV’s Batman) and Mickey Dolenz (of The Monkees). Some of the poochy private eyes included high ranking Spy Dogs Ralph and Mitzy, as well as their adept cohorts and operatives: Scribble, Angus, Alley, Ayanna, Chukchi, Dahgchow, Erin, Fetch, Frank Weinnerman, Furry, Garm D. Rottwiler, Liaka, Lunar Rover, Mange, Medics, Musher X, Nessie, Nine, Noodle, Redshirt, Renfield, Rosy, Sebastian, Sir William, Stahl, Three, and Von Rabie.

In the series, the Spy Dogs reported to a mysterious computer named Dog Zero, who masterminded the Dogs’ dangerous and hilarious missions. The villains were usually aliens, other animals such as pigs and cats, and especially humans.

Airing on the Fox Kids lineup, Secret Files of the Spy Dogs presented a unique entertainment focusing on creative problem-solving and the value of using your head. Creator Jim Benton, a Michigan native, made sure to inject his midwestern common-sense approach into the show. In its own odd way, Secret Files of the Spy Dogs made sense, which led to one quite plausible conclusion: that dogs, with their intelligence, loyalty, and lovability, may one day rule the world.
 
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In 1950, Little Audrey moved from animation into newspapers.