If you know much about DreamWorks Pictures and DreamWorks Animation, then you may know in our reality that both studios were founded in 1994 by entertainment legends Steven Spielberg, Jeffrey Katzenberg and David Geffen, but just imagine this: what if DreamWorks Pictures was founded in 1934, starting as an animation studio and later expanding into a whole film production studio, a similar case to The Walt Disney Company?

This may be what it could have been.

List of changes

  • DreamWorks Pictures would've been originally known as Wilson Cartoon Studio (1934-1937), Dora Wilson Productions (1938-1954) and then DW Film Company (1955-1979), DW Film Pictures (1955-1960), DreamWorks Pictures (1960-present), DreamWorks Studios (1980-present), and DreamWorks SKG (1997-2017); and as well as DreamWorks Animation would've been DreamWorks' nameless animation department until 1955 where it named into DW Cartoon Departament (1955-1960), DreamWorks Cartoon Studio (1960-1979), DreamWorks Animation Studios (1980-1985), DreamWorks Feature Animation (1986-1990), DreamWorks Animation (1990-present), DreamWorks Animation SKG (1997-2017) and PDI/DreamWorks (1998-2015).
    • It would've be have two original founders: Dora E. Wilson and Mike O. Wilson (not real people but just made-up) until their respective retirements in 1989 and in 1994 (with 1994's Trolls, 1995's The Pebble and the Penguin and The Prince and the Pauper, 1996's All Dogs Go to Heaven 2Blazing Dragons and The Br'er Rabbit Tale and 1997's Mrs. Petty Mouse being Dora Wilson's last animated films produced) and deaths in 1996 and 2000.
  • DreamWorks would've have its own animated cartoon short useries named Dreamtoons, which would be the similar concept as cartoons from the Golden Age of Animation such as Walt Disney cartoons (mainly Mickey Mouse, Donald Duck and Goofy shorts), MGM cartoons, UPA, Hanna-Barbera Productions, Paramount Cartoon Studios, Terrytoons, Walter Lantz cartoons and Warner Bros.' Looney Tunes/Merrie Melodies.
    • Just like Mickey Mouse and Looney Tunes, Dreamtoons can have several TV incarnations, most notably The Dreamtoons Show, Joey's Mysteries and Zoo Tales (the latter which would been the AU's version to the Penguins of Madagascar TV show).
  • DreamWorks would've have an action cartoon short series based on Captain America, in a similar way to Max Fleischer/Paramount Cartoon Studios' cartoon short series based on Superman.
  • Former Disney, Warner Bros. and MGM animators Hugh Harman and Rudolf Ising would've be DreamWorks veteran animators after DreamWorks would've acquired Harman-Ising Cartoons in 1952 and then folded into DreamWorks Animation around the mid-1960s. Also, Harman and Ising's few cartoon series would've be produced for DreamWorks, until they were incorporated into Dreamtoons after Harman-Ising Cartoons was folded into DreamWorks Animation.
  • After Total Television shut down in 1969, Underdog co-creator Joe Harris would move to DreamWorks continue to work there until his death in 2017.
  • Rankin/Bass’ veteran writer Romeo Muller would’ve a writer for DreamWorks animated films, while writing for other animated projects, including Rankin/Bass works, throughout the 1980s to 1992.
  • Bill Tytla, a Disney, Paramount and Terrytoons animator would have worked at DreamWorks Animation.
  • Spanish-Argentine animator Manuel García Ferré would be an veteran animator for DreamWorks which worked from 1944 to 2000, and his animated films would be produced by DreamWorks Animation.
  • Rankin/Bass co-founder Jules Bass would've became a DreamWorks veteran animator since 1987, shorty after Rankin/Bass was absorbed into Warner Bros. Animation.
  • Children's book author and former Disney animator Bill Peet would've be a DreamWorks Animation veteran animator, storyboard artist, writer and director after he left Disney in 1964 while he stil wrote picture storybooks.
  • Animator Don Lusk would've worked for DreamWorks with some few animated products.
  • Sam Singer, an animator who produced infamous cartoons such as Adventures of Pow Wow, The Adventures of Paddy the Pelican, Bucky and Pepito, Courageous Cat and Minute Mouse and Sinbad Jr. and his Magic Belt, would have working at DreamWorks from late-1930s to mid-1940s before independently creating his own said cartoons, until he have returned to DreamWorks in 1966 and died in 2001.
  • Before its acquisition by NBCUniversal/Comcast, DreamWorks Studios would've be one of the major American film studios, along with Walt Disney Pictures, Warner Bros. Pictures, Paramount Pictures, 20th Century Fox (before its acquisition by The Walt Disney Company in 2019), Columbia Pictures, Universal Studios, Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer and Lionsgate.
    • DreamWorks would've made distributing deals with movie companies to distribute its cartoons and films, such as Liberty Pictures (1934-1937), Republic Pictures (1937-1954; for cartoon shorts), MGM (1938-1948; for animated feature films), and Warner Bros. (1948-1954; for animated feature films) before DreamWorks decided to distribute their projects until mid-2000s where they stopped distribute their films and only producing them as always.
      • In the 1970s, they would’ve join forces with Universal Studios, Paramount Pictures and Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer to form Cinema International Corporation (currently known as United International Pictures).
    • After adquiring DreamWorks Studios, NBCUniversal would owning the third largest animation catalogue in the United States, right after The Walt Disney Company and WarnerMedia.
  • SpongeBob SquarePants creator Stephen Hillenburg would be worked for DreamWorks Animation after he left the show in 2004, before his return to SpongeBob for its 9th season and his death in 2018.
    • He would be create new IPs for DreamWorks Animation such as the television series Sailor Cat and Sailor Fish, Family of the Dead, Awesome Six, The Pet Adventures of Lego, Animal City, Young Agents, Jimmy Two-Shoes and The Doggies (the latter which he would co-creating with Cow and Chicken and I Am Weasel creator David Feiss).
  • DreamWorks would've start producing and releasing non-Dreamtoons animated shorts in 1940, and animated feature films in 1942.
    • Real life, since DreamWorks' founding, the company is known with animated movies in two genres, like its occssional traditionally animated movies to be foucus on epic standard, while its CGI films are commenly known as focusing on mostly comedies. So, imagine this if the company would've start off as just classic Disney-esque cute and light-hearted musical animated films, with ocassional dark and edgy standards, before Jeffrey Katzenberg would've retool DreamWorks' animation by focusing with CGI and traditionally animated comedies and some epic and serious traditionally movies, before mostly focusing on animated comedies, with the use of both CGI and hand-drawn animation.
    • Some of the real-life canceled projects that DreamWorks Animation planned would've be produced.
    • Most of the films produced by DreamWorks Animation would remain in their actual release years, with a few exceptions.
      • In real life, DreamWorks only make CGI films due to the box office failure of Sinbad: Legend of the Seven Seas, but in this AU version they would've still making animated films with the use of both hand-made and CGI.
      • Kung-Fu Pandas two sequels would be produced as two direct-to-video films.
      • Some of the sequels would've be direct-to-video.
      • Some animated films of the real-life version of DreamWorks would've be part of The Dreamtoons Movie line-up:
        • Madagascar series; which in this AU version would including more Dreamtoons characters.
        • Megamind
      • Blazing Dragons, a 1996 animated series produced by Nelvana, would be originated as an animated feature film, which would been later adapted into its own TV series, with DreamWorks co-producing it.
      • The main characters from the Madagascar film series would've be stars that first debuted in Dreamtoons and later appearing in some Dreamtoons television series such as All Hail King Julien and Zoo Tales, and they would've be created by Alex Lovy, Tex Avery and Michael Lah:
        • Alex the Lion and Marty the Zebra would've be debuted in their own cartoon short series Alex and Marty. They would've originally created by Alex Lovy.
        • Melman and Gloria would've debuted as cameo/background characters in the 1990s and later becoming into main characters in most "modern" Dreamtoons media.
        • Skipper, Kowalski, Rico and Private would've be debuted in their own cartoon short series Penguins from A.N.I.M.A.L.S.. They would've originally created by Michael Lah.
        • Manson and Phil would've also be debuted in their own cartoon short series of the same name. They would've originally created by Tex Avery and Michael Lah.
        • King Julien, Maurice and Mort would've also be debuted in their own cartoon short series King Julien. They would've originally created by Tex Avery.
          • All Hail King Julien would've be debuted in 1994 and ended in 2004 which would've made it as one of the longest-running American animated television series in television history, along with Hanna-Barbera's The Flintstones, FOX's The Simpsons and Family Guy, Comedy Central's South Park, PBS' Arthur and Nickelodeon's SpongeBob SquarePants. And later it 2014, it would've be revived until 2017, only this time it'd be in fully CGI, be on Netflix, added with new intro and closing theme, new plotline, new voice cast, and character redsigns.
      • The character Megamind would've be debuted as a comic book character in the Dreamtoons comics and later appearing in Zoo Tales for two of its episodes.
      • The 2017 animated short film Bluehilda would've be a recurring segment in the 2014 version of The Dreamtoons Show.
      • DreamWorks would've obtained the ownership rights to Screen Gems' cartoon libaray from Columbia Pictures in 1947, with The Fox and the Crow and Flippity and Flop would've be incorporated into the Dreamtoons series with new shorts.
      • Shrek 2 would been released as a direct-to-video film instead of an theatrical and being some differerence to the real-life version, making Puss in Boots as a stand-alone film instead, while Shrek Forever After, which would be the third and final film in the series while Shrek the Third does not exits, and would be titled Shrek: Happily Ever After and also released as a direct-to-video film.
        • The theatrical releases of Shrek 2 and Shrek the Third would be replaced by theatrical re-releases of the original film.
        • The 2011 film Puss in Boots would’ve not only a stand-alone film as already said, but also would’ve released in 2004 (replacing our real Shrek 2's thearical release).
        • Also, Shrek 2 would have the ending scene from Shrek the Third, which would not exiting at all.
        • Gingy the Gingerbread Man would appear in cameos in some DreamWorks Animation CGI films, as the punching bag in his scenes.
        • The Shrek short is Far Far Away Idol would've a series of shorts who feature characters from other DreamWorks Animation films.
        • Arthur from Shrek the Third would be star in a stand-alone film, Hail Arthur instead.
      • Don Bluth/MGM’s classics All Dogs Go to Heaven, its sequel and TV series, and The Pebble and the Penguin would’ve be co-produced and wholly owned by DreamWorks Pictures.
        • The All Dogs Go to Heaven franchise would have two additional characters named Fee and Line, who are shown as cat versions of Jasper and Horace Baddun from Walt Disney's 101 Dalmatians.
        • For the AU version of All Dogs Go to Heaven 2 and All Dogs Go to Heaven: The Series, they would've take place in 1940, a year after where the first film took place (rather than present day), and David, a boy from the real-life version of the second film, would be replaced by Anne-Marie from the first film.
          • However, David would be appeared in the franchise's AU Valentine special as Anne-Marie's love interest.
        • The All Dogs Go to Heaven franchise and The Pebble and the Penguin would've be released by DreamWorks via its home video label rather than MGM.
      • The 1954 animated film Animal Farm would've be produced under a joint effort between Louis de Rochemont and DreamWorks Pictures co-distributed by Warner Bros.
      • Trolls would be produced in 1994 as an tradtionally animated film instead of in 2016 as a CGI one, being one of the fewer 1990s musical animated films who came close in terms of matching the same critical and financial success like the animated films of the Disney Renaissance era.
        • This AU version of Trolls would be rated G, would have different scenes, would have no crude humor (except in a fewer scenes), would be one of the first animated films to have pop culture-themed references and humor, as well as the first one to feature well-known songs, TBD
        • However, it can have a live-action/CGI remake in 2016.
        • The character Guy Diamond would be fully clothed and sneeze out glitter for the AU version, compare to the real-life version, who is fully naked and farts out glitter, which would happen only in the live-action/CGI remake.
        • The songs "Can't Stop the Feeling!" and "Move Your Feet" first orginated in 2016 and 2002 by Justin Timberlake and Junior Senior respectively, but imagine if these songs orginated in 1994 by former Beatle Paul McCartney as original songs for Trolls.
      • A trio of comic relief characters named Lancy (a cat based on Azrael from The Smurfs), Rascal (a bulldog based on Muttley from Wacky Races) and Battly (a bat based on Bartok from Anastasia) appear in several DreamWorks animated films, as henchmen for the main antagonists.
      • The 2003 film The Cat in the Hat would've be an animated film rather than an live-action film.
        • Unlike the real-life live-action one, this version would've be more successful in this AU.
        • Most of the adult gags in the film are tuned down in this version.
        • In this version, Sally would've be a main character without Conrad.
      • MouseHunt, DreamWorks' live-action film, would've be first made as an animated feature film titled Mouse in the House in 1961 and then got an live-action remake in 1997.
      • Four animated holiday TV specials, 1964's Rudolph the Red-Nosed Reindeer, 1969's Frosty the Snowman, 1970's Santa Claus is Coming to Town and 1971's Here Comes Peter Cottontail, all produced by Rankin-Bass, would've be theatrical feature films and co-produced and released by DreamWorks, and even adding more scenes to make them as hour long films. Later, along with other Rankin/Bass pre-1974 works, got fully sold to General Electric in 1974 (three years after the time where Rankin-Bass was under the ownership of General Electric's Tomorrow Entertainment from 1971 to 1974. Though DreamWorks would've continued hold the US distribution rights to four of Rankin-Bass' works until 1988), Broadway Video in 1988, Golden Books in 1996, Classic Media in 2001 and in 2012 where DreamWorks acquired the Rankin/Bass pre-1974 works, including re-acquiring the four films, to its DreamWorks Classics library.
        • In Rudolph the Red-Nosed Reindeer, the song "Fame and Fortune" and the ending scene where Rudolph and Santa takes the Misfit toys from the Misfit Island, which were shown in its 1965 airing, would be used in this AU version of the film.
        • The song "King of the Cats" from Tom and Jerry: A Nutcracker Tale (one of the Tom and Jerry films) would've be debuted in Frosty the Snowman, and would've later be used for Tom and Jerry: A Nutcracker Tale under permission.
        • After 1974 when pre-1974 Rankin/Bass works were sold to GE, DreamWorks would’ve continued handled the distribution rights to four Rankin/Bass movies in USA, until the late 1980s, before they would get re-acquired by DreamWorks in 2012 for this AU.
      • Three live-action films, Paulie, A Series of Unfortunate Events and Hotel for Dogs would've be produced as animated films instead.
      • Bee Movie would've be produced as a live-action/animated hybid film.
      • DreamWorks would’ve partnered with Aardman Animation from 1990-2006.
        • Aardman’s 1993-2004 short films would’ve released by DreamWorks in USA.
        • The films and shorts co-produced with Aardman Animations would've be fully owned by Aardman (except Chicken Run and Flushed Away, which are co-owned by both DreamWorks and Aardman)
      • Since our reality's Spirit: Stallion of the Cimarron had animals not talking (even though Spirit does the narration), the AU version of the film would've have animals talk.
      • Harvey Street Kids, a 2018 animated series would've be first debuted as a 2015 hand-drawn animated feature film.
      • Tom and Jerry: The Movie would've be distributed by DreamWorks Studios in worldwide, until it later was bought by Tuner Entertaiment and Warner Bros. Pictures (both divisions of TimeWarner/WarnerMedia), the current owners of the Tom and Jerry franchise.
      • The Smurfs films would've be produced by DreamWorks Pictures instead of Columbia Pictures and Sony Pictures Animation (although the animation would still be done by Sony Pictures Imageworks), and even the CGI design style of the Smurfs and Azrael in the live-action film duology would look cartoony and identical to Peyo's artwork, much like Smurfs: The Lost Village.
  • They would've also started to make live-action shorts in 1949 and live action films in 1955.
    • The Road to El Dorado would've be a 1955 live-action film (as DreamWorks' first live action film) and then be remade as an animated film in 2000, and the 1955 version would've not been a musical compare to the 2000 version.
    • Deep Impact would've been made in 1958 before it was remade in 1998.
    • The 2003 film Old School would be orginated as a 1979 film before having a remake in 2003.
    • The 2019 remake of the horror film Black Christmas, would be co-produced by DreamWorks, and history-wise for this AU, it would've against Dora Wilson's rule by never produce Christmas-themed horror films before her death, a similair case how Nickelodeon against Stephen Hillenburg's rules for SpongeBob SquarePants, by never make spin-offs before his death.
    • The 2001 Tom Hanks' film Cast Away would've be originated as a live-action short film produced in 1959 before remade as a full-length movie adaptation.
      • In this AU version, it would be different from the reality's film version such as the main character would be a sailor in the 1959 version, while its 2001 remake couterpart is a FedEx deleiver, TBD
  • TBD
  • In 1994, DreamWorks would've be acquired and took over by Steven Spielberg, Jeffrey Katzenberg and David Geffen and then later NBCUniversal in 2016.
    • In real life, DreamWorks Animation is owned by NBCUniversal while DreamWorks Pictures is owned by Amblin Partners (despite Universal jointly own it), but in this AU, DreamWorks and its divisions would be wholly owned by NBCUniversal.
      • Speaking of Amblin Partners, in this AU version it would be jointly owned by DreamWorks, especially two companies are running by Steven Spielberg.
    • Amblin Partners would've have its label DreamWorks/Amblin Pictures (DWAP) in the AU, different from real life how Amblin has DreamWorks Pictures label.
  • DreamWorks Animation would've be remained as part of the main DreamWorks studio instead of becoming into a separate company.
  • DreamWorks' home video distribution label would've founded in 1984.
    • It would've gone through names such as DreamVideo (1984-1986), DreamWorks Home Video (1987-1997), and finally DreamWorks Home Entertainment (1998-present).
    • Though the some non-USA video publishers for DreamWorks would've be various home media distributors, both formerly and currently, like Sony Pictures Home Entertainment in Japan, India, TBD, Village Roadshow Home Entertainment in Australia, TBD.
  • DreamWorks Pictures would've have two buildings like its animation department at Glendale, CA and its department with live-action films and TV shows at Universal City, CA.
  • DWA's division DreamWorks Classics would've be a division of DreamWorks Studios founded in 1997 which holds the collection of pre-1997 animated and live action movies and TV shows produced by DreamWorks before acquiring Classic Media in 2012.
    • Most of Don Bluth's films would've be bought by and transferred to DreamWorks Studios through its DreamWorks Classics label in 2017, with the exceptions of ThumbelinaA Troll in Central ParkAnastasiaBartok the Magnificent and Titan A.E due to being now owned by The Walt Disney Company via 20th Century Fox Animation.
    • The rights to Peyo's The Smurfs and Johan and Peewit would've be owned by DreamWorks through its DreamWorks Classics banner.
  • DreamWorks Interactive would've be founded in 1982 (formerly known as DreamGames until 1990).
  • DreamWorks' defunct division Go Fish Pictures, which distributed independent, art, foreign and anime films in USA, would've be remained operating and then would’ve be transferred to DreamWorks Animation.
  • DreamWorks Television would've be founded in 1956 and still operating.
    • Teletoon's Planet Sketch would been produced by DreamWorks Animation Television/Moonboy Animation as Sketch Satires, an adult sketch show co-created by Matt Groening and Seth MacFarlane with more segments, as a 22-minute show instead of in 11 minutes, and it would still running.
      • The flash-animated segments would've continue to be used.
      • Also, the superhero episodes of the YouTube webseries How It Should Have Ended would been also as a recurring segment in Sketch Satires, while they remain also on Internet.
      • Making Fiends, a popular webtoon and TV series would've appearing as a segment of Sketch Satires.
      • YouTube channels such as AOK, mashed, Flashgitz, AnimeToons, CartoonHooligans, Piemations, Smosh, Alligator Tub, GoonCartoons, TBD would make segments for Sketch Satires, while remaining on YouTube.
      • Some segments in the show are just made-up and original.
      • The QPiz, an Italian animated short series, would've appearing as a segment of Sketch Satires.
    • Two 1960s cartoons The Funny Company and Roger Ramjet would've be co-produced by DreamWorks Television.
    • PBS' Arthur would've be co-produced by DreamWorks Animation Television.
    • The Cat in the Hat Knows a Lot About That! would've be co-produced by DreamWorks Animation Television. It would've be also based on the 2003 film, as well.
    • Jimmy Two-Shoes, Fugget About It and Camp Lakebottom, three Canadian cartoons, would've be co-produced by DreamWorks Animation Television.
      • Jimmy Two-Shoes would've be co-created by Stephen Hillenburg as one of his post-SpongeBob SquarePants works in the AU.
      • Fugget About It would've be produced under the Moonboy Animation banner.
    • A PBS Kids animated series Adventures from the Book of Virtues would've be co-produced and labeled by DreamWorks Animation Television.
    • The 1998-1999 series Toonsylvania would have a revival between 2001 and 2002, the year where Fox Kids was replaced by Fox Box/4KidsTV, by adding new characters.
  • Pixar was given permission by DreamWorks to use the concept of their 1970s animated series The Fantastic Family, thus creating The Incredibles which was released in 2004.


DreamWorks Studios, LLC.
Formally called Wilson Cartoon Studio (1934-1937)
Dora Wilson Productions (1938-1954)
DW Film Company (1955-1979)
Type Formerly public (NYSE:DW) (pre-2016)

Subsidiary of NBCUniversal (2016-present)

Industry Entertainment and media
Founded August 30, 1934
Founder(s) Dora Elysian Wilson
Mike Ollie Wilson
Headquarters Universal City, Los Angles, CA, United States
Area served Worldwide
Predecessors New York Comic Studio, Inc. (1930-1933)
Divisions DreamWorks Animation
DreamWorks Classics
DreamWorks Interactive
Go Fish Pictures
DreamWorks Television
DreamWorks Records
DreamWorks Press
DreamWorks Live Theatrical Productions
Pacific Data Images
Bright Star Pictures
Amblin Partners (jointly owned)
Subsidiaries AwsomenessTV (51%)
Classic Media
Kawaii Box (50%)
Key people Steven Spielberg
Jeffrey Katzenberg
David Geffen
Owner Independent (1934-2016)
Universal Filmed Entertainment Group
(Comcast/NBCUniversal) (2016-present)
Parent Comcast

DreamWorks Studios (also known as DreamWorks, DreamWorks PicturesDreamWorks SKG, The DreamWorks Company, or DW) is an American film production studio owned by NBCUniversal, owned by Comcast. It was founded in 1934 known as Wilson Cartoon Studio by Dora Wilson (1902-2000) and her older brother Mike Wilson (1900-1996). It originally started as an animation studio, then later expanded into a whole film and television studio after producing feature films, live-action productions and television programs. The studio was renamed from Dora Wilson Productions to DW Film Company, with divisions such as DW Film Pictures (later known as DreamWorks Pictures) and DW Cartoon Department (later known as DreamWorks Animation) and then DreamWorks Studios. From 1955 to 2006, DreamWorks distributed its own and third-party films by itself.

On October 12, 1994, during after the production of Wilson's five last animated feature films produced (this year's Trolls, 1995's The Pebble and the Penguin and The Prince and the Pauper, 1996's All Dogs Go to Heaven 2Blazing Dragons and The Br'er Rabbit Tale and 1997's Mrs. Petty Mouse), she retired and sold her studio to Steven Spielberg, Jeffrey Katzenberg and David Geffen (together, SKG), for their take over to revive the studio. In May 1, 2000, Dora Wilson passed away at the age of 97. The 2001 animated film Shrek was dedicated to her.

In December 2005, the new owners agreed a partnership with Viacom, parent of Paramount Pictures. The partnership had begun in February 2006. In 2008, DreamWorks announced its intention to end its partnership with Paramount and signed new deals with Walt Disney Studios Motion Pictures to distribute all DreamWorks' mature-oriented films through Touchstone Pictures until 2016; and with Fox Filmed Entertainment to distribute DreamWorks' family films through 20th Century Fox until 2017. As of August 2016, NBCUniversal acquired DreamWorks and its divisions, along owning its pre-1997 live action works and all of its animated films in its library, for about TBD, making it as a division of the Universal Filmed Entertainment Group.


Dora Wilson era (1934-1994)

Animator and movie producer Dora Elysian Wilson, along with her eldest brother Mike Oliver Wilson, founded her animation studio based in Hollywood in 1934, after moving away from New York City where she founded her first animation studio, New York Comic Studio, Inc. (1930-1933). TBD

In 1938, after being caught attention by the universal blockbuster success of Walt Disney's Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs, released a year earlier, Wilson expanded into feature production to replicate Disney's success. At the same time, Wilson had planned for pitching with films such as Headin' South, Land After the Dinosaurs, The Magic Paintbrush (a commendation which mix between animation and live-action), two respective adaptations of P. L. Travers' Marry Poppins and L. Frank Baum's The Life and Adventures of Santa Claus. Wilson attempted to ask Republic Pictures (the distributor for Dreamtoons and Dora Wilson's one-shot shorts) for disturbing her feature projects until Republic has lack of interest but only to release only her short films. After a few attempts with other movie studios with the same result, Wilson then made a distributing deal with Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer, with MGM's own animated cartoon studio to partner Dora Wilson's studio.


In 1947, after the release of The Christmas Tales, Dora Wilson Productions ended its feature film partnership with MGM while making a new distribution deal with Warner Bros., which lead MGM to keep the ownership rights to the films co-produced with Dora Wilson Productions, except Headin' South since MGM decided to refuse to renew the rights.


In the early 1990s, during production of DreamWorks/Amblin collaborated animated feature filmTrolls, TBD

Spielberg, Katzenberg and Geffen (SKG) era (1994-2016)

In August 1994, an announcement was made regarding Dora Wilson would sell her studio to entertainment figures Steven Spielberg, Jeffrey Katzenberg and David Geffen and leave her studio for her retirement. On October 12, 1994, TBD.

In 1995, traditional animation artists from Amblimation joined DreamWorks Animation, which led to DreamWorks buying part of Pacific Data Images, a company specializing in visual effects, and renaming PDI/DreamWorks. Both were software divisions, and would merge later on. For then, DreamWorks had new traditional animators working for their animation department, and the computer animators worked on CG films. Amblimation would be shut down in 1997, leading the staff to join to work DreamWorks Animation, while most of the studio's old animators came to their retirement or passed away.

On January 1, 1997, the transactions of DreamWorks Studios was completed and the three new owners created a division for the studio's collection of feature films, shorts and television programs that were produced prior to 1997 which called DreamWorks Classic Entertainment (later known as DreamWorks Classics), leading DreamWorks to enter it new era known as the SKG era.

In the same year, DreamWorks Pictures released its first three feature films during the SKG era and being produced without Dora Wilson's involvement, The Peacemaker, a film about terrorism; Amistad, Spielberg's first film for the studio about the African slave rebellion and the aftermath of the massacre; and Mouse Hunt, a remake to the 1961 animated comedy Mouse in the House, as the latter was not only DreamWorks' first remake to one of its classic films, but the first time for a major Hollywood studio to adapt one of their animated films into a live-action feature, being later followed by Walt Disney Pictures' 1996 live-action remake to 101 Dalmatians.

In 1998, the United States 9th Circuit Court of Appeals upheld a lawsuit against DreamWorks for trademark infringement by Dreamwerks Production Group, Inc., a company mostly specializing in Star Trek conventions. The same year and in 1999, The studio released their first four animated features that were neither produced nor pitched by Dora Wilson, Antz (1998) (DreamWorks' first computer-animated feature; as the latter being produced by PDI/DreamWorks), The Prince of Egypt (1998), The Three Musketeers (1999), and Tiger's Tale (1999). which were distributed by DreamWorks Pictures. DreamWorks Pictures continued to distribute PDI/DreamWorks productions through their distribution name until 2004.

Starting in 1999, DreamWorks won three consecutive Academy Awards for Best Picture for American BeautyGladiator and A Beautiful Mind (the latter two were co-productions with Universal Pictures). The same year, Go Fish Pictures, a division of DreamWorks that produced and distributed arthouse, independent, foreign films, and anime, was founded. The division experienced success with the anime films Millennium Actress (2003) and Ghost in the Shell 2: Innocence (2004), respectively, which led them to venture into releasing live-action films, with the release of The Chumscrubber. However, The Chumscrubber was a commercial and critical failure, which led Go Fish to discontinued producing and releasing anymore live-action films in 2007 and start to focus solely for Japanese anime, shortly after the release of the Japanese film Casshern. At the same time, Go Fish Pictures was renamed to Go Fish Animation and transferred to DreamWorks Animation alongside with its anime libaray.

On November 2006, after the release of DreamWorks/Aardman's Flushed Away, DreamWorks and Aardman end its partnership from producing animated films due to the "creative differences" (although Aardman still co-producing the animated television series Sketch Satires with DreamWorks Animation Television). While the rights of the films co-produced by Aardman are being retained by DreamWorks, Wallace & Gromit: The Curse of the Were-Rabbit (2005) is the only exception as Aardman fully owned. However, DreamWorks still keep the distribution rights to the film worldwide, except in UK.

On December 2007, DreamWorks founded Bright Star Pictures, a new label for film and television genres aimed at Christian audiences, with the 1998 animated film The Prince of Egypt being moved to the label's library.

Distribution partnerships (2006-2017)

In December 2005, the original Viacom, the then-parent of Paramount Pictures, agreed to make partnership with the studio for distrusting both live-action and animated movies, still keeping the original name and producing/distribution name.

On March 17, 2006, DreamWorks sold a controlling interest in most of its post-1997 live-action library to Soros Strategic Partners and Dune Entertainment II. The film library was valued at $900 million. Paramount Pictures licensed the worldwide distribution rights to those films, as well as various ancillary rights, including music publishing (the music publishing rights were later licensed to Sony/ATV Music Publishing when the company acquired Viacom's Famous Music subdivision), sequels and merchandising. On February 8, 2010, Viacom purchased Soros' controlling stake in the DreamWorks Pictures 1997-2009 live-action library for around $400 million.



Comcast era (2016-present)


Shorts and featurettes


  • (#) = Direct-to-VHS/DVD/Blu-ray/streaming service releases.
  • (*) = Featurettes.
  • (^) =  Not produced, but released by DreamWorks Pictures and DreamWorks Animation under their label.
  • (%) = Sold from DreamWorks.


  • Dreamtoons (1934-1980; 1990-present) - a series of comedy cartoons which features many of DreamWorks' flagship characters.
  • Advertisement cartoons (1934-1953)
    • TBD
    • Nabisco Scouts (%; fully owned by Nabisco) (1934; co-production with Nabisco) - a group of girl scouts who create products at their Nabisco factory and go door-to-door to sell them for their costumers.
    • TBD
    • McDonald's Ketchen (%; fully owned by McDonald's) (1942: in co-production with McDonald's) - TBD
    • TBD
  • Henry (1940-1945) - based on the comic strip of the same name by TBD
  • Captain America (%; all currently owned by Marvel and Disney) (1942) - an action cartoon series based on the Captain America comic series by Marvel Comics, which was meant to compete Paramount Pictures' animated series of DC Comics' Superman. Due to box office flops, the series ran with only four shorts.
    • TBD.
    • Captain America vs. the Sabor Tooth-Tiger (1942) - a sabor tooth-cat is unfrozen and escapes from the museum to terrorize the city Captain America must stop the beast.
    • TBD
  • Cool Rythmes (1953-1970)
  • Hi and Lois (1964-1979) - based on Mort Walker's comic strip.
  • Krazy Kat and Ignatz Mouse (1970-1989; 2013-present) - TBD
  • Aardman Animations-produced shorts distributed by DreamWorks (^) (%; all fully owned by Aardman Animations) (1991-2004)
    • Adam (1991) - TBD
    • Rex the Runt: How Dinosaurs Became Extinct (1991) - TBD
    • Rex the Runt: Dreams (1991) - TBD
    • Loves Me, Loves Me Not (1993) - TBD
    • Not Without My Handbag (1993) - TBD
    • Wallace and Gromit: The Wrong Trousers (*) (1993) - Wallace invents robotic trousers while he and Gromit got invited by a penguin came to stay at their house. However, Gromit then discovers that the penguin is actually a criminal mastermind who attempts to steal the museum's diamond, by stealing Wallace's invention and kidnapping Wallace himself.
    • Pib and Pog (1993) - A parody of preschool-oriented genre which features two wired ball-alike creatures.
    • Pop (1993) - TBD
    • Wallace and Gromit: A Close Shave (*) (1995) - While a herd of sheep get captured by a sheep-napping bulldog robot to a dog food factory, Wallace and Gromit who were working in an window cleaning business as Wallace falls in love with a lovely woman at the wool shop. Then Gromit got framed for sheep-napping and been put behind bars, Wallace and one of the captured sheep, who got freed by Gromit, free the dog and they all have to stop the bulldog robot to save the sheep.
    • The Art Box Bunch (1995) - TBD
    • Rex the Runt: North by North Pole (1996) - TBD
    • Wat's Pig (1996) - TBD
    • Owzat (1997) - TBD
    • Stage Fright (1997) - TBD
    • Humdrum (1998) - TBD
    • Al Dente (1998) - TBD
    • Minotaur and Little Nerkin (1999) - TBD
    • Len's Lens (2002) - TBD
    • Angry Kid: Who Do You Think You Are? (2004) - TBD
  • Hee-Haw the Jackass (1993-1996; in co-production with Stretch Films) - the misadventures of a highly dim-witted donkey.
  • Comical Novels (2000-present) -
  • DreamWorks Idol (*) (#) (2004-2011) - a series of direct-to-video interactive short films that parodies the popular Idol music revue television program featuring characters from DreamWorks Animation films and shorts.
  • Other DreamWorks Animation shorts
    • The Flying Trunk (1940) - Based on the story by Hans Christen Andersen, TBD
    • Forest Symphony (1942) - TBD
    • For The Victory (%; currently owned by Turner and WarnerMedia) (*) (1944; in co-production with MGM Cartoon Studio) - a propaganda comedy training stand-alone 40-minute short film created for the soldiers of WWII, starring animals parodying solders and a Tex Avery-styled wolf as Hittler.
    • The Blue Danube (1945) - A Fantasia-styled animated short film which follows two blue jays flying around at any random areas, setting to the classic music of the same name by Johann Strauss II, which is re-composed by Arturo Toscanini.
    • The Princess of the Sea (%; currently owned by Turner and WarnerMedia) (*) (1946; in co-production with MGM Cartoon Studio) - a story about a young sailor who discovers the beloved ruler of the ocean.
    • The Tin Soldier (1954) - An adaptation of Hans Christen Anderson's fairytale, retells the story about a toy soldier with one leg who falls in love with a toy ballerina.
    • Lizard Lizzy (1955) - A little mischievous lizard girl who always get into mischief.
    • Peter's Puberty (1957) - a documentary short involving the boy who is dealing with his aging from his childhood to adulthood.
    • Rapunzel (*) (1957) - an adaptation of the Brothers Grimm fairy tale of the same name, which tells the story about a really long golden haired princess.
    • Little Bunny Foo-Foo (1958) - based on the song of the same name.
    • Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde (1958) - an animated horror story, adapted from the novella of the same name by Robert Louis Stevenson.
    • King Midas (1964) (*) - From the classic story about a greedy king who had a magic power by turning everything and everyone into gold, with a touch.
    • The Emperor's New Clothes (1965) - A retelling of Hans Christian Andersen's classic story.
    • Gas (1966) - a documentary about burping and farting.
    • Caps for Sale (1966) - based on a Esphyr Slobodkina's 1940 picture book of the same name.
    • Why Do People Hate Bugs? (1969) (*) - A documentary-style comedy short about how most people has their phobia of insects.
    • The Best Nest (*) (1972) - an adaptation of P.D. Eastman's 1968 children's book of the same name, which retells the story about two bird couples who sends out to find their better nest for their new and better home.
    • Clifford the Big Red Dog (1973) - Based on the book series by Norman Birdwell.
    • Noah's Ark (*) (1978) - Based on the well-known biblical story of the same name, told in a Jay Ward-esque comical tone.
    • Surrealism (1978) - TBD
    • Happy Birthday to You! (1989) - Based on Dr. Seuss' 1953 story of the same name.
    • The Legend of Smokey Bear (*) (%; fully owned by Advertising Council) (1990; in co-production with Advertising Council and TMS Entertainment) - The story about Smokey the Bear who stops the fire from destroying the forest.
    • Little Audrey's Slummer Party (1991) - TBD
    • Dear Diary (1998) - a voice over of the teenage girl tells her story about her life in her diary, by setting to animation of the drawings and doodles.
    • Short-Tempered Sue (2000) - A highly short-tempered loud little girl who always outburst if TBD
    • Shrek in the Swamp Karaoke Dance Party (#) (2001)
    • Ringo's Pet (#) (2002)
    • Shrek 4-D (2004)
    • Puss in Boots: The Three Diablos (#) (2005) - Puss in Boots returns with the help of three kittens to rescue a precious ruby from the evil Whisperer.
    • Club Oscar (#) (2005) - a revue short which features the characters from Shark Tale pop-culture music.
    • First Flight (2006)
    • Hammy's Boomerang Adventure (#) (2006)
    • Secrets of the Furious Five (#) (2008; in co-production with Reel FX Creative Studios and Film Roman)
    • B.O.B.'s Big Break (#) (2009)
    • Janice and Ringo Egg-sitting (#) (2010)
    • The Bride of Gingy (#) (2010)
    • Legend of the Boneknapper Dragon (#) (2010)
    • The Pig Who Cried Werewolf (#) (2011)
    • Night of the Living Carrots (#) (2011)
    • Book of Dragons (#) (2011)
    • The Smurfs: A Christmas Carol (2011)
    • Kung Fu Panda: Secrets of the Masters (#) (2011; in co-production with Reel FX Creative Studios and Film Roman)
    • The Smurfs: The Legend of Smurfy Hollow (2013)
    • Almost Home (2014)
    • Rocky and Bullwinkle in: The Bride of the Moose (#) (2014; in co-production with Bulwinkle Studios/Jay Ward Productions)
    • Dawn of the Dragon Racers (#) (2014)
    • Azumanga Daioh: The Very Short Movie (^) (2015; originally produced by J.C.Staff and released by 2001; and dubbed by Go Fish Animation) - TBD.
    • Kung Fu Panda: Secrets of the Scroll (+) (2015)
    • Panda Paws (#) (2016)
    • The Boss Baby and Tim's Treasure Hunt Through Time (#) (2017)
    • Bird Karma (2018)
    • DreamWorks Theater (2018)
    • Marooned (2018)
    • TBD (2018)
    • Bilby (2018)
    • TBD (2019)
    • TBD (2019)
    • The History of the Turf War
    • TBD

Live action


  • DreamWorks Sing-Along (2014-present) - a web short series which features songs from DreamWorks musical films.



  • (#) = Direct-to-VHS/DVD/Blu-ray/streaming service releases.
  • (^) =  Not produced, but released by DreamWorks Pictures and DreamWorks Animation under their label.
  • (%) = sold from DreamWorks



  • Headin’ South (1942; in co-production with MGM Cartoon Studio) - a young duckling attempts to go south and desperate to reach their destination to find other ducks and her family, along with the help of a raccoon.
  • The Christmas Tales (%; currently owned by Turner, and WarnerMedia) (1947; in co-productions with MGM Cartoon Studio) - a seasonal package film which tells Christmas stories.
  • Toyland (1948) - Two orphans enters a fantasy world of toys.
  • Count Your Blessings (1949) - A musical historical story about the first Thanksgiving told from a turkey's perspective.


  • Here Comes Bozo the Clown (1950) - a package film featuring shorts starring Bozo the Clown.
  • Burro (1951) - A story about a young donkey who accidentally got free from the farmers and then explores around the wilderness in the desert, hoping for his new life.
  • Animal Farm (1954; with a co-production with Halas and Batchelor, Louis de Rochemont and Distributors Corporation of America) - Based on George Orwell's novel of the same name, a gang of farm animals get out their bad human owner and take their new regime from the freedom that animals are equal, but suddenly, pigs take the power to them that animals become slaves for building some hard works and they will become like humans.
  • The Nutcracker (1955) - Based on the beloved holiday fairy tale about a girl and a living nutcracker, who protect her from the ruthless mouse king.
  • The Snow Queen (1956; in co-production of Herman-Ising Cartoons) - From the Hans Christian Anderson‘s tale, a cold-hearted queen who kidnap a young boy, while his sister ventures out to save him.
  • The Story of Hansel and Gretel (1958; in co-production of Herman-Ising Cartoons) - A loose adaption from the Brothers Grimm fantasy classic story about two young kids who got lost in the forest and then discover an giant gingerbread house which is lived by an evil witch.
  • Dawn of Mammals (1959) - A documentary animated film sets a world after the dinosaurs’ extinction, where it inhabited the life of ancient mammals and birds and the first humans.


  • Alley Cats (1960) - 20 homeless cats seeks out for a mansion to live as their new home.
  • Mouse in the House (1961) - A slapstick comedy about two guys are attempting to rid of a mischievous mouse, who outsmart them in the process.
  • Musicaland (1963) - a fantasy story about a teenage music-loving girl who dreams entering inside the magic jukebox to the world of Musicaland.
  • Rudolph the Red-Nosed Reindeer (^) (1964; in co-production with Rankin/Bass Productions) - From the one of the beloved Christmas song classic, a young reindeer fawn who was born with his glowing red nose.
  • The Secret Garden (1965) - Adapted from Frances Hodgson Burnett’s novel, a young orphaned girl discovers an abandoned garden.
  • The Parrot Isle (1967) - a young human boy becomes a castaway after steamed from his home to a island inhabited by a family of talking parrots and other island habitants, whom decide to help him to find away back to his own roots.
  • Friendly (1968) - the story about a pet fox named Friendly.
  • Frosty the Snowman (^) (1969; in co-production with Rankin-Bass Productions) - based on the holiday song of the same name which tells the story about a snowman who comes to life by the magic hat.


  • Swan Lake (1970) - a retelling of Pyotr Ilyich Tchaikovsky's play of the same name.
  • Santa Claus Is Comin' To Town (^) (1970; in co-production with Rankin/Bass Productions) - An origin story about Santa Claus.
  • Here Comes Peter Cottontail (^) (1971; co-production with Rankin/Bass Productions) - A young Easter rabbit goes to deliver the eggs.
  • A Thousand Attempts and One Invention (1971) -
  • The Little Cupid (1972; in co-production with Rankin-Bass Productions) - an evil wizard who hates love as he casts a spell of hatred on everyone during Valentine's Day, but a little cupid boy must go on a mission to break the wizard’s evil spell.
  • The Adventures of Hijitus (1973) - an anthology film featuring episodes from the 1967 animated series of the same name.
  • Drugy the Clown (%; currently owned by Sony Pictures) (1974; in co-production with Bakshi Productions) - an adult animated dark comedy film which follows a drug dealing clown who attempts to sell drugs to children.
  • Elefriend (1974) - a young orphan girl finds and befriends an elephant-alike creature. It is considered as an predecessor to Disney's Pete's Dragon.
  • Trapito (1975) -
  • An Animal Christmas Carol (1975) - An adaptation of Charles Dickens' classic with anthropomorphic animals.
  • The Magic Flute (1977) - An adaptation of the opera by Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart, which tells the story about TBA.
  • Doggy, Catty and Mousy (1978) - a road comedy film about three animals who team up to find a new home.
  • Music Magic (1979) - a package film similar to Walt Disney's package films in the 1940s, mainly Fantasia and Melody Time.


  • Discover America (1980) - a package film consisting of segments based on American folklore.
  • The New Home Search (1980) - two homeless shrew couples are searching for their dream home while they are chased by various greedy humans who want to use them in their plans.
  • Lost Little Lamb (1982) - An orphaned little lamb escapes from a wool factory, and goes on an difficult quest to reach back home to the other wild sheep, along with the help of other animals along the way.
  • Planet Mythology (1984) - A space expert lands onto the fantasy planet.
  • Beastly Blood Brawl (1984) - A gang of captive animals are taken to a stadium to a violent and bloody battle against each other.
  • Donkey Quixote (1985) - Loosely based on the oldest story of Don Quixote by Miguel de Cervantes, a knight who sends out to fight a monstrous windmill.
  • Supernatural Rock (1985) - Three teenage rock stars are heading to a Halloween-themed rock concert until getting lost in the process, where they then meet monsters who will put them on the show.
  • Civil War (1986; in co-production with Brooksfilms) - an adult animated war dark comedy film setting place in the Civil War.
  • Candy Land (1986; in co-production with Milton Bradley Company) - based on the popular board game of the same name, two kids venture out to make their discovery to the fantasy world of Candy Land.
  • The Wind in the Willows (^) (1987; in co-production with Rankin-Bass Productions) - A young mole meets the surface when he befriends a water rat and a toad.
  • Ico the Brave Little Horse (1987) - The story about a young wild horse who joined the King's guards while being concerned by a mysterious bell sounding and along with the King's horses disappearing one by one.
  • The Flying Pig (1987; in co-production with Studio Gibli) - The story about a pig who was born with wings and aids two lost kids to find their way back home.
  • Wonderland (1988; in co-production with HandMade Films) - inspired by Lewis Carroll's Alice in Wonderland stories. The story about three young kids who enters the fantasy world of Wonderland, where everything is crazy and does not make sense.
  • Jimmy and Tammy (1988; in co-production with Chuck Jones Productions) - a dog and cat duo goes to New York to seek fame and fortune as they are desperate to become Broadway musical celebrates.
  • Roboy (1989) - A quirky scientist inventing a friendly robot who befriends his teenage daughter. As an evil CEO attempts to use the robot to create an army of killing machines to sell.
  • Albedo (1989) - Based on the Albedo Anthropomorphics furry comic book series by Steve Gallacci.
  • All Dogs Go to Heaven (1989, in co-production with United Artists, Sullivan Bluth Studios and Goldcrest Films) - a casino-owning dog is murdered by his former business partner, but withdraws from his place in Heaven to return to Earth, where his best friend still lives, and they team up with a young orphan girl to prove that he is worthy of Heaven again.


  • Orson's Farm Fantasies (^) (%; currently owned by Paws, Inc. and Viacom) (1990; in co-production with Paws, Inc. and Film Roman) - Orson's imagination had gone out of control which cause a lot of chaos around the farm, so he and his farm friends must save the day.
  • Little Orphan Annie (1990) - a film adaptation of the comic strip of the same name and its stage musical adaptation.
  • Garfield and Odie (^) (%) (1991; in co-production with Paws, Inc. and Film Roman) - A package film which shows segments of Garfield and Odie's moments and adventures.
  • Song of the Amazon (1991) - a pop-singing monkey trio of the Amazon rainforest who are desperate to reach Rio to become famous.
  • Beany and Cecil (1992; in co-production with Bob Clampett Productions) - Based on Bob Clampett's classic, this film focus an origin story about a boy named Beany, and a sea monster named Cecil, who became friends as they are teaming up to rescue Cecil's family from Dishonest John.
  • The Dreamtoons Movie (1992) - Joey Kangaroo and the rest of Dreamtoons animals are been in captive by aliens, but must figure their way to escape.
  • Tom and Jerry: The Movie (^) (%) (1992; in co-production with Turner Entertainment Co., Film Roman, Miramax Films and LIVE Entertainment) - The popular cartoon cat and mouse are thrown into their own feature film. The story has the twosome trying to help an orphan girl who is being berated and exploited by a greedy guardian.
  • Orson's Farm in: Judgment Day (^) (%) (1993; in co-production with Paws, Inc. and Film Roman) - Loosely based on Garfield's Judgment Day, which features characters from U.S. Acres/Orson's Farm who must survive from the impact and save the world.
  • The Holiday Tree: A Dreamtoons Movie (1993) - Joey Kangaroo discovers a tree which shows themes related to different holidays.
  • Luann's First Movie (1994) - Based on the comic strip by Greg Evans.
  • Trolls (1994; in co-production with Thomas Dam Productions and Amblimation) - Two trolls set out for an adventure to stop the troll-eating Ogres to save their species.
  • The Pebble and the Penguin (1995, in co-production with Sullivan Bluth Studios) - A lovable but introverted penguin plans to present his betrothal pebble to the love of his life.
  • The Prince and the Pauper (1995) - Loosely based on Mark Twain’s story, two indentical young kids, a pauper girl and a prince, exchange identities and lives while the villainous Captain of the Guard plots to take advantage of this.
  • All Dogs Go to Heaven 2 (1996; in co-production with United Artists, MGM and Goldcrest Films) - Charlie and Itchy have return to Earth to find Gabriel's Horn, and along the way they are reunited with Anne-Marie, who ran away from home, but time is running out, and if Charlie is going to secure the valuable horn, he will have to prove himself worthy of being alive again by taking on Carface, who joined forces with the Devil to steal the Horn, in a hair-raising, breathtaking battle to the finish.
  • Blazing Dragons (1996) - TBD
  • The Bre'r Rabbit Tale (1996) - Based on the Br'er Rabbit stories from the Uncle Remus Tales, it involves the adventures of a mischevious named Bre'r Rabbit in an trip away from his home.
  • Swamp Sports: A Dreamtoons Movie (1997) - Joey and the Dreamtoons gang enters a sport contest at the swamp.
  • Mrs. Petty Mouse (1997) - The story about an Italian widow mouse who moves to Paris to live in an elegant mansion with her three children, but during their moving, the kids got lost and captured by an mysteroius force in which it's up to her to find them.
  • Paulie (1998) - a talking parrot recounts his travel looking for his original owner to an Russian janitor who helps him to the end of his journey.
  • Antz (1998) - A worker ant and an princess escape from the ant colony to go and search for the legendary place which called Insectopia.
  • The Prince of Egypt (1998) -  Adapted from the Book of Exodus, the film follows the life of Moses from being a prince of Egypt to his ultimate destiny to lead the children of Israel out of Egypt.
  • Manuelita (1999) - The story of a turtle who travel to Paris.
  • The Three Musketeers (1999) - The story about an French heroic trio.
  • Tiger's Tale (1999) - adapted from the Indian fairytale The Tiger, the Brahmin and the Jackal.


  • The Road to El Dorado (2000) - an animated remake to the classic and well-known live-action film.
  • Chicken Run (^) (2000; in co-production with Aardman Animations) - a group of farm chickens needs to scheme the way to escape from a prison-like chicken farm (whose owners kill them when they stop producing eggs), along with the help of a Rhode Island red rooster.
  • The Joys of Pantriste (2000) - a violinistic boy, along with his friends, seeks out to confront an tyranical king, who just uses his power to his selfish wishes.
  • Joseph: King of Dreams (#) (2000) - A prequel  to The Prince of Eygpt, it is based on the biblical story in the Book of Genesis, which follows the story about Joseph.
  • Animal Farm 2 (#) (2001) - The sequel to the 1954 film Animal Farm, Benjamin is now taking his lead to Animal Farm and eventually meets a young girl, who unlike the former farm owner Mr. Jones, has a good peace to animals.
  • Shrek (2001) - A green ogre, along with his talking donkey friend, is sent out by an evil ruler to rescue a beautiful princess from a dragon's keep to him in order for removing all the fairy tale characters exiled in the ogre's swamp home. However, he later have his crush on her and then discovers an shocking secret about her.
  • The Return of the Snow Queen (#) (2001) -The Snow Queen is thawed free, after centuries passes after the events of the first film, and cast her spell to freeze the world, while the present day kids must stop her.
  • Spirit: Stallion of the Cimarron (2002) - The film follows a Kiger Mustang stallion who is captured during the American Indian Wars by the United States Cavalry; he is freed by a Native American man named Little Creek who attempts to lead him back into the Lakota village.
  • Headin' South Again (#) (2002) - a sequel to the 1942 film, only this time that Janice, her family and the rest of the ducks are heading to South America for their relaxing vacation, where Janice suddenly gets separated from her family to the rainforest where she meets and got help with a feral duckling, who got raised by monkeys, to set on the dangerous journey to reunite her family.
  • Sinbad: Legend of the Seven Seas (2003) - Inspired by the legendary pirate, Sinbad, along with his crew, must sale to the adventure to save his best friend, by retrieve a Book of Peace.
  • The Little Princess (2003) - a retelling of Frances Hodgson Burnett's The Little Princess and heavily influenced by the 1939 film version and the 1995 film version, it tells a story about an imaginative Indian-born little girl who must desperate herself for her prove to become a princess in England.
  • Millennium Actress (#) (^) (2003; originally produced by Madhouse and released in 2001 theatrically; later dubbed and released by Go Fish Pictures) - TBD.
  • The Cat in the Hat (2003; in co-production with Dr. Seuss Enterprises and Imagine Entertainment) - Loosely based on Dr. Seuss’ classic story. A bored little girl have her life turned upside down when a anthropomorphic screwball cat with a hat comes to visit her and wants her to have fun, while her mother is away.
  • Ghost in the Shell 2: Innocence (^) (#) (2004; TBD; later dubbed and released by Go Fish Pictures) - TBD.
  • Puss in Boots (2004) - The origin story of one of the most beloved heroes in children's literature, the talking cat with a signature pair of boots.
  • Shrek 2: Kingdom of Far Far Away (#) (2004) - Shrek, Fiona and Donkey takes a visit to the kingdom of Far Far Away to meet Fiona's royal parents. But Shrek, Donkey and alongside with a band of rabbit pirates must stop Fiona's evil fairy godmother from scheming to make Fiona to drink up a postion to break the spell by the kiss of Prince Charming.
  • Shark Tale (2004) - Set place in a underwater world, a fish lies to his town's fishes that he "killed" a shark and is been called a "Shark Slayer", after the shark got killed by a falling anchor when he tried to eat him. However, he then meets up with another shark, who, unlike the other sharks and his father (a very-known crime boss), is a vegetarian and decides to aid him.
  • A Series of Unfortunate Events (2004; in co-production with Nickelodeon Movies and Paramount Pictures) - When a massive fire kills their parents, three children are delivered to the custody of an villainous theater owner who is secretly plotting to steal their parents' vast fortune.
  • Madagascar: A Dreamtoons Movie (2005) - The Dreamtoons characters are been casted away from New York City and finds themselves in the island of Madagascar.
  • Wallace and Gromit: The Curse of the Were Rabbit (^) (%; fully owned by Aardman Animations. Though DreamWorks still handles and owns the distribution rights to the film, except in UK) (2005; in co-production with Aardman Animations) - Wallace and Gromit works at an anti-pest control for rabbits where they caught them from neighbor gardens and takes good care of them while there's a veggie-eating monster known as "the Were Rabbit" on the loose.
  • Over the Hedge (2006) - Based on the comic strip of the same name, a trickster raccoon befriends a group of woodlanders and introducing them to suburbia, in an attempt of get them helping him replenish the food supply he stole from a bear.
  • Wacky and Archer: A Trolls Story (#) (2006) - TBD
  • Flushed Away (^) (2006; in co-production with Aardman Animations) - A rich family's pet rat got flushed away by his sewer rat buddy to the sewer town of Ratopolis.
  • Puss in Boots Returns (#) (2007) - TBD
  • Hail Arthur (2007) - A loose adaptation of the King Arthur legend, a story about a sixteen-year-old boy who is willing to become king, along with the help of his wizard teacher Merlin.
  • The Cat in the Hat 2 (2007) (#) - Loosely inspired by the sequel to the original book, The Cat in the Hat Comes Back, Sally's family embarks on a plane flight from their home to visit her grandparents, and Sally meets the Cat again.
  • Kung Fu Panda (2008) - Set in the ancient world of China, populated by anthropomorphic animals, where a panda is desperate to become a hero.
  • Dreamtoons: Shrek (#) (2008) - An retelling of Shrek, with the addition of Dreamtoons characters being characters in the plot and as seen through their point of view.
  • Madagascar: Escape 2 Africa: A Dreamtoons Movie (2008) - After leaving Madagascar by plane, the Dreamtoons gang then got a safe crash landed to the landscape of Africa, where Alex finds his long-lost family.
  • Hotel for Dogs (2009; in co-production with Nickelodeon Movies) - Two kids secretly take in stray dogs at a vacant hotel.
  • Monsters vs. Aliens (2009) - A woman transformed into a giant after she is struck by a meteorite on her wedding day becomes part of a team of monsters sent in by the U.S. government to defeat an alien mastermind trying to take over Earth.
  • Christmas Music Magic (#) (2009) - A seasonal sequel to the 1979 film Music Magic which features the selection of old and mondern Christmas songs, with Dreamtoons characters in the characters' roles.


  • How to Train Your Dragon (2010) - Based on the novel of the same name, the film follows a teenage Viking named Hiccup as he meets and trains an injured dragon.
  • The Wanderer (2010; in co-production with Sherman Brothers Productions) - The musical story of a stray bear who joins a group of circus bears and changes their lives.
  • Dreamtoons: The Road to El Dorado (#) (2010) - A retelling of The Road to El Dorado with the Dreamtoons characters in the characters' roles.
  • Shrek: Happily Ever After (#) (2010) - A year after marring Fiona, Shrek misses the years where humans were afraid of him before rescuing Fiona, leading him to wish for when he felt like a "real ogre" again. So he then meets and make a contract deal with a imp named Rumpleskilskin to send him back where he used to, in which he did, but turns out that Shrek is in an alternate universe where he was never born, which plotted by Rumpelskilskin. So Shrek, along with the alternate universe's Donkey, has to redo this situation in order to get his original life back.
  • Headin' South Pole (#) (2010) - The third installment of Headin' South, only this time, Janice and Ringo must save penguins from an evil fate.
  • Megamind: A Dreamtoons Movie (2010) - TBD
  • Kung Fu Panda 2 (#) (2011) - Po and his friends fight to stop a peacock villain from conquering China with a deadly new weapon, but first the Dragon Warrior must come to terms with his past.
  • Dreamtoons: The Magic Lamp (#) (2011) - A film remake of the 1970s television special Goldy Locks and the Magic Lamp, with more Dreamtoons characters and various plot points added.
  • Frog Family (2011; with a co-production with Klasky Csupo) - the misadvenures of a family who turns into frogs.
  • Madagascar 3: Europe's Most Wanted: A Dreamtoons Movie (2012) - TBD
  • Rise of the Guardians (2012) - Based on the Guardians of Childhood book series by William Joyce, it follows five groups of Guardians in an mission to stop an evil bogeyman from give darkness to the world.
  • The Croods (2013) - After their cave is destroyed, a caveman family must trek through an unfamiliar fantastical world with the help of an inventive boy.
  • Turbo (2013) - A freak accident might just help an everyday garden snail achieve his biggest dream: winning the Indy 500.
  • Mr. Peabody & Sherman (2014; in co-production with Bulwinkle Studios/Jay Ward Productions) - Based on Jay Ward's cartoon classic, which follows a genius dog and his adopted human son who journey through their time machine known as the Wayback Machine to various timelines in history in humorous antics.
  • Dreamtoons: The Legend of the Loc Ness Monster (#) (2014) - TBD
  • How to Train Your Dragon 2 (2014) - TBD
  • Penguins from A.N.I.M.A.L.S: A Dreamtoons Movie (2014) - TBD
  • Home (2015) - an alien lands on Earth where he befriends with a teenage girl who goes to rescue her mother.
  • Dreamtoons: Kung Fu Masters (#) (2015) - in a parody of martial arts action films, the Dreamtoons gang are chosen to face a evil threat.
  • Harvey Street Kids (2015; with co-production with Harvey Entertainment) - Three girls who recently meet each other team up to save their suburbia home.
  • Jungle Family (2015) -
  • Dreamtoons: Where's Waldo? (#) (2016) - TBD
  • Kung Fu Panda 3 (#) (2016) - When Po's long-lost panda father suddenly reappears, the reunited duo travels to a secret panda paradise to meet scores of hilarious new panda characters. But when an supernatural villain begins to sweep across China defeating all the kung fu masters, Po must do the impossible-learn to train a village full of his fun-loving, clumsy brethren to become the ultimate band of Kung Fu Pandas.
  • The Berenstain Bears (2016) - A loose adaptation of the books series of the same name which focuses on a spy action comedy.
  • Dreamtoons Meet Casper (#) (2016) - TBD
  • Billy the Cat (2016) - a trouble-making boy is turned into a cat by an magician when he discovers him bullying a cat. In order to prove that he is worthy of being human again, the boy, along with his family turned also into cats, must survive his new life as a cat.
  • Hilda (2016) - Based on the graphic novel series of the same name by Luke Pearson, TBD
  • Frosty the Snowman 2 (#) (2016) - TBD
  • Jewelpet the Movie: Sweets Dance Princess (^) (2017; originally produced by Studio Comet and released in 2012. Dubbed by Go Fish Animation; Limited release) - TBD
  • Dreamtoons and Gorillaz (#) (2017) - TBD
  • The Boss Baby (2017) - Loosely based on the book by Marla Frazee, a suit-wearing, briefcase-carrying baby pairs up with his 7-year old brother to thwart a dastardly plot that involves an epic battle between puppies and babies.
  • Sunnie Lite (#) (2017) - an anime-inspired film, which is about a 14-year-old teenage girl who unlocks magical powers which transforms her into a magical girl superhero to battle a sun-hating villain.
  • The Smurfs: The Lost Village (2017) - A mysterious map prompts Smurfette, Brainy, Clumsy and Hefty to find a lost village before Gargamel does.
  • Larguirucho (#) (2017) - a comedy adventure about the world's favorite dimwitted large mouse in a journey to space to save his adoptive human son Raymond and Earth from a group of alien weasels.
  • Captain Underpants (2017; in co-production with Scholastic Entertainment, Mikros Image Montreal and Technicolor Animation Productions) - Based on Dav Pilkey's popular children's book series, it follows an arrogant principal who gets hypnotized by two trouble-making boys into transforming into a ridiculously enthusiastic, incredibly dimwitted superhero named Captain Underpants.
  • Busytown (2018) - Inspired by the book series by Richard Scarry, TBD
  • Elf Woods (#) (2018) - a young man discovers a forest populated by elves.
  • Legend of the Magic Sword (#) (2018) - Two young siblings get lost in the Middle Ages where they have to take a journey to find the magical sword to defeat a evil sorcerer in order to get themselves back home.
  • Lancy, Rascal and Battly: The Three Animals (2018) - a Minions-esque film focused on the animal trio Lancy, Rascal and Battly (from previous DreamWorks animated films) as the heroes.
  • Dreamtoons Goes Home (#) (2018) - TBD
  • Monica's Gang (2018) -
  • Pokémon the Movie: I Choose You! (#) (^) (2018; originally produced by OLM and released on 2017; later dubbed by Go Fish Animation) - TBD
  • The Dumb Bears (#) (2019) - a tribute/parody of Dumb and Dumber with two unintelligent yet good-hearted bears.
  • How to Train Your Dragon: The Hidden World (2019) - TBD
  • Dog Man (2019; with co-production with Scholastic Entertainment, Mikros Image Montreal and Technicolor Animation Productions) - based on Dav Pilkey's comic book series, TBD
  • The Toughest Dreamtoons Movie! (#) (2019) - TBD
  • Fritz the Cat (#) (2019) - based on the adult comic series of the same name.
  • Smile PreCure! The Movie: Big Mismatch in a Picture Book! (#) (^) (2019; originally produced by Toei Animation and released on 2012; Dubbed by Go Fish Animation) - TBD.
  • Dreamtoons: Joey and the Masters of the Dreamtoonverse (#) (2019) - TBD
  • Dreamtoons and Fat Albert (#) (2019) - TBD
  • Trouble in Harvey Street (#) (2019) - a sequel to Harvey Street Kids, the kids believe a monster is responsible when someone or something vandalizes the statue of Harvey Street's founder.
  • Abominable (2019) - a teen named Yi discovers a Yeti on the roof of her apartment building and tries to get it back to its family while also avoiding a financier and a zoologist who are also searching for the creature.


  • The Berenstain Bears: 2nd Mission (#) (2020) - TBD
  • Bluehilda (#) (2020; in co-production with Nelvana and Titmouse, Inc.) - A young witch travels off for a grand search to other witches.
  • Arthur and the Sasquatch (#) (2020; Marc Brown Studios and WGBH-TV) - Based on the Arthur television series. Arthur, D.W. and his classmates got separated and lost in the woods while went camping, and eventually trying to protect the endangered Sasquatch from the greedy hunter.
  • Trolls World Tour (#) (2020) - Poppy and Branch make a surprising discovery – there are other Troll worlds beyond their own, and their distinct differences create big clashes between these various tribes. When a threat puts all of the Trolls across the land in danger, Poppy, Branch and their friends must embark on an epic quest to create harmony among the feuding Trolls to unite them against certain doom.
  • Spy Fox (#) (2020; in co-production with Humongous Entertainment) - TBD
  • Dreamtoons in Wonderland (#) (2020) - TBD
  • Love and Berry: Dress Up and Dance - Magic of Happiness (^) (#) (2020; aka Love and Berry: The Fashion Witches; orginally produced by TMS Entertainment and released in 2007; dubbed by Go Fish Animation) - TBD
  • The Croods 2 (#) (2020)
  • Dreamtoons and Felix the Cat (#) (2020) - TBD
  • The Boss Baby 2 (#) (2021) - TBD
  • Spirit Riding Free (#) (2021) - TBD
  • Dreamtoons Meets Puss in Boots (#) (2021) - TBD
  • Save the Woods (2021) - a gang of woodland animals protect their forest home from real-estate developers.
  • Dreamtoons: Swamp Skate (#) (2021) - TBD
  • The Bad Guys (2021)
  • Dōbutsu no Mori (^) (2021; aka; Animal Crossing: The Movie; originally produced by Nintendo, OLM, and VAP and released in 2006; dubbed by Go Fish Animation and The Jim Henson Company) - TBD
  • Penguins from A.N.I.M.A.L.S.: Penguins in Space (#) (2021) - TBD
  • Dreamtoons and the Dragons (#) (2021) - TBD
  • Fed Alive (#) (2021) - A Sausage Party-styled dark comedy/horror story about a gang of mice who must survive from being fed alive for hungry predators.
  • Dreamtoons: Frosty the Snowman (#) (2021) - TBD
  • The Splatoon Movie (2022) (in co-production with Nintendo of America) - based on Nintendo's Splatoon, it follows a young Inkling who desperate to become a hero for Inkopolis, as he teams up with other Inkling to stop the evil Octarain and his minions.
  • Dreamtoons Meets Spider-Man (#) (2023) (in co-production with Marvel Entertainment) - TBD
  • The Shopkins Movie (2023) (in co-production with Moose Australia, Inc.) - based on the Shopkins toyline.
  • The Dinosaur Movie (2024) - TBD
  • Dreamtoons Meets Sabrinia (#) (2024) (in co-production with Archie Comics)
  • LarryBoy: A VeggieTales Movie (2025) (in co-production with Big Idea Entertainment) - based on the VeggieTales franchise, it follows a wealthy cucumber adopting a superhero persona to rid his city of crime. 
  • Goldy Locks Meets Little Audrey (#) (2024) (in co-production with Harvey Entertainment) - TBD 
  • Dreamtoons and Underdog (#) (2025) - TBD 
  • Rocky, Bullwinkle and Joey (#) (2026) (in co-production with Bullwinkle Studio and Jay Ward Productions) - TBD 
  • Jaco (202?; in co-production with Toei Animation) - Based on the manga Jaco the Galactic Patrolman by Akira Toriyama
  • The Dreamtoons Christmas Movie (202?) -
  • Puyo Pop (202?; with co-production with Sega and Marza Animation Planet Inc.) - TBD
  • Yellow Submarine (202?)
  • Fly Away (202?)
  • Kid Icarus (#) (202?; in co-production with Nintendo) - Based on the Nintendo video game franchise of the same name.


Live action







  • Gladiator (2000)
  • Road Trip (2000)
  • Small Time Crooks (2000)
  • What Lies Beneath (2000)
  • Almost Famous (2000)
  • Meet the Parents (2000)
  • The Contender (2000)
  • The Legend of Bagger Vance (2000)
  • Cast Away (2000)
  • An Everlasting Piece (2000)
  • The Mexican (2001)
  • Evolution (2001)
  • A.I. Artificial Intelligence (2001; in co-production with Amblin Entertainment, Stanley Kubrick Productions and Warner Bros.) - Based on the story Supertoys Last All Summer Long by Brian Aldiss, it sets in the future where it tells a story about a young robot boy who seeks out to find the Blue Fairy from the story of Pinocchio, so he can wish to become a real boy in order for his mother to love him.
  • The Curse of the Jade Scorpion (2001)
  • The Last Castle (2001)
  • A Beautiful Mind (2001)
  • The Time Machine (2002)
  • Hollywood Ending (2002)
  • Minority Report (2002)
  • Road to Perdition (2002)
  • The Tuxedo (2002)
  • The Ring (2002)
  • Catch Me If You Can (2002)
  • Biker Boyz (2003)
  • Old School (2003)
  • Head of State (2003)
  • Seabiscuit (2003)
  • Anything Else (2003)
  • The House of Sand and Fog (2003)
  • Paycheck (2003)
  • Win a Date with Tad Hamilton! (2004)
  • Eurotrip (2004)
  • Envy (2004)
  • The Stepford Wives (2004)
  • The Terminal (2004)
  • Anchorman: The Legend of Ron Burgundy (2004)
  • Collateral (2004)
  • Surviving Christmas (2004)
  • Meet the Fockers (2004)
  • The Ring Two (2005)
  • War of the Worlds (2005)
  • The Island (2005)
  • Red Eye (2005)
  • Just like Heaven (2005)
  • The Prize Winner of Defiance, Ohio (2005)
  • Dreamer (2005)
  • Memoirs of a Geisha (2005)
  • Munich (2005)
  • Match Point (2005)
  • She's the Man (2006)
  • The Last Kiss (2006)
  • Flags of Our Fathers (2006)
  • Dreamgirls (2006)
  • Letters from Iwo Jima (2006)
  • Perfume: The Story of a Murderer (2006)
  • Norbit (2007)
  • Blades of Glory (2007)
  • Disturbia (2007)
  • Transformers (2007)
  • The Heartbreak Kid (2007)
  • Things We Lost in the Fire (2007)
  • Bee Movie (2007) - A honeybee, who works at his bee colony's honey-making factory, flies out to the human world where he meets a young woman. Not only that, but he also is shocked to discover that honey is being shelved at the market, which causes him to put a lawsuit against humankind for stealing honey.
  • The Kite Runner (2007)
  • Sweeney Todd: The Demon Barber of Fleet Street (2007)
  • The Ruins (2008)
  • Tropic Thunder (2008)
  • Ghost Town (2008)
  • Eagle Eye (2008)
  • Revolutionary Road (2008)
  • The Uninvited (2009)
  • I Love You, Man (2009)
  • The Soloist (2009)
  • Transformers: Revenge of the Fallen (2009)
  • Up in the Air (2009)
  • The Lovely Bones (2009)


  • She's Out of My League (2010)
  • Dinner for Schmucks (2010)
  • Little Fockers (2010)
  • No Strings Attached (2011)
  • I Am Number Four (2011)
  • The Smurfs (2011) -
  • Cowboys & Aliens (2011)
  • The Help (2011)
  • Fright Night (2011)
  • Real Steel (2011)
  • War Horse (2011)
  • A Thousand Words (2012)
  • Toons Meet Latin American (2012)
  • People Like Us (2012)
  • Lincoln (2012)
  • The Smurfs 2: Misadventure in Paris (2013) - TBD
  • The Fifth Estate (2013)
  • Delivery Man (2013)
  • Toyland (2013)
  • Need for Speed (2014)
  • Pet Dinosaurs (2014)
  • The Hundred-Foot Journey (2014)
  • Uncle Monkey (2015)
  • Bridge of Spies (2015)
  • Hip Hop Bunny (2016)
  • Dainty (2016)
  • The Light Between Oceans (2016)
  • The Girl on the Train (2016)
  • Trolls (2016) - a live-action/CGI remake to the classic 1994 animated film.
  • Office Christmas Party (2016)
  • Ghost in the Shell (2017)
  • Nights into Dreams (2017)
  • Charlie and Anne-Marie (2017) - a live-action remake to the classic 1989 animated film All Dogs Go to Heaven.
  • The Fantastic Family (2017) -
  • Thank You for Your Service (2017)
  • Elefriend (2017) - a live-action remake to the classic 1974 animated film.
  • The Post (2017)
  • Bird World (2018)
  • Circus Dogs (2018)
  • 7 Days in Entebbe (2018)
  • First Man (2018)
  • Green Book (2018)
  • Welcome to Marwen (2018)
  • On the Basis of Sex (2019)
  • Archie (2019)
  • Captive State (2019)
  • Monsters vs. Aliens (2019) - a live-action adaptation of the 2009 animated film of the same name.
  • An American Werewolf in London (2019)
  • Father and Son (2019) -
  • Black Christmas (2019; TBD)
  • 1917 (2019) - TBD


  • The Turning (2020) - TBD
  • Kidsgate (#) (2020; in co-production with Platinum Dunes) - a horror black comedy which parodies the Elsagate videos and other web videos showing adult themes to kids and families, which follows a group of police officers who goes off to put a stop of three scummy hosts of the "children's" web show who went on a violent spree, by showing inappropriate theme to kids, and along with terrorizing and murdering parents who protect and prevent their kids from viewing their show, due to that.
  • Otakus vs. Weebos (2020; in co-production with Columbia Pictures, TBD)
  • Burro (#) (2020) - a live-action adaptation of the 1951 animated film of the same name.
  • The Prince and the Pauper (#) - a live-action adaptation of the 1995 animated film of the same name.
  • A Family of Spies (#) (2021) - TBD
  • Internet Challenges (2021) - a horror sport film about TBD.
  • The Last Unicorn (2022) - based on the book of the same name by TBD.
  • The Prince of Egypt (202?) - a live-action remake to the animated film of the same name.
  • Trust Me (202?)
  • Yu-Gi-Oh! (202?) - TBD
  • El Dorado (202?) - a reboot to The Road to El Dorado.
  • Santa Claus is Comin' Town (202?) - TBD
  • He-Man (202?)
  • The Boy on the Moon (202?)
  • Yandere (202?) - a horror romance film about a serial killer high school girl.
  • Ico (202?) - TBD
  • Into the Water (202?) - Based on the 2017 novel of the same name by Paula Hawkins.  


  • The Kidnapping of Edgardo Mortara
  • Besties
  • Rudolph - TBD 
  • She-Ra
  • Frosty the Snowman - TBD
  • Voltron - TBD
  • King Julien
  • Battletoads - TBD
  • Joey Kangaroo - Based on the Dreamtoons character.
  • Goldy Locks - Based on the Dreamtoons character.
  • Lessie - TBD
  • Manuelita (#) - TBD
  • Anime Girls (in co-production with Vertigo Entertainment and Sony Pictures Imageworks) - a magical girl-inspired action comedy film.
  • The Little Drummer Boy
  • Mr. Magoo
  • PC Culture
  • Candy Crush


Note: (#) = Direct-to-VHS/DVD/Blu-ray release. (^) =  Not produced, but released by DreamWorks Television under thier label.



  • Jumpy (1957-1962) - the adventures of a frog.
  • The Adventures of Tuffy (1960-1961) - based on the comic strip Tuffy by Syd Hoff.
  • The Dreamtoons Show (1960-1999) - a long running series featuring Dreamtoons characters, which featuring three theatrical Dreamtoons shorts with new linking sequences with Joey Kangaroo hosting the show. The show's title and length changed regularly over the years.
    • The Joey Kangaroo Show (1963-1965)
    • The Joey, Wallabee and Quacky Show (1966-1973)
    • The Goldy Locks Show (1966-1973; for episodes featuring only Goldy Locks, King Julien, Flamey Dragon, and Patty Mouse and Charlie Mouse cartoons)
    • King Julien and Friends (1966-1973; for episodes featuring only King Julien, Penguins from A.N.I.M.A.L.S., Five Funny Foxes, and Swordman Cat cartoons)
    • TBD
    • Patty & Charlie and Company (1980-1981; for episodes featuring only Patty Mouse and Charlie Mouse, Penguins from A.N.I.M.A.L.S., Manson and Phil, Quacky, Five Funny Foxes, and Groovy Goose cartoons)
    • TBD
    • The Joey Kangaroo-Dreamtoons Comedy Hour
    • TBD
  • It's a Dog-Gone Life (1962-1965) - a primetime animated sitcom about four dogs living with a human couple.
  • Funday Funnies with Joey and Wallabee (1964-1989) - an long-running animated cartoon compilation series who replaced Marty's Friday Funnies after it was replaced with Beany and Cecil. It was hosted by Joey Kangaroo and Wallabee and consisted of cartoons produced by DreamWorks Animation, UPA, Walt Disney Animation Studios, Terrytoons, Walter Lantz Productions, MGM Cartoons, Warner Bros. Classic Animation, Hanna-Barbera Productions, Paramount Cartoon Studios, DePatie-Freleng Enterprises, Rembrandt Films, Jay Ward Productions and Total Television, as well as well-known TV shows of this era like Beany and Cecil, Linus the Lionhearted, The FlintstonesTop Cat, Here Comes the Grump, Pound Puppies, Danger Mouse and Count Duckula.
  • The Funny Company (1963; in co-production with The Mattel Corporation) -
  • Roger Ramjet (1965; in co-production with Pantomime Pictures and Hero Entertainment, Inc.) -
  • Terr'ble Tessie (1966-1976, in co-production with Rembrandt Films) - 
  • The Adventures of Hijitus (1967-1971) -
  • The Wacky Lab (1968-1976) - an educational series about TBD.
  • Up-Man (1969-1973) - TBD
  • Mr. Bookworm (1970-1979) - An educational series starring an anthropomorphic worm who teaches any topics throughout the show.
  • Hijitus and Goldy (1971-1974) - a crossover spin-off to The Adventures of Hijitus and Goldy Locks shorts.
  • The Fantastic Family (1973-1980) - a series about a family of 1960s Batman-esque superheroes who fight crime at night. It is considered as an predecessor to Disney-Pixar's The Incredibles.
  • The Misadventures of Larguirucho (1973-1981) - TBD
  • Dilly & Dally (1974-1977) - TBD
  • Legends of Literature (1990-1995; TBD) - a show with an overarching narrative involving with characters from books are real.
  • Racer Rover (1990-1993; in co-production with Sunbow Productions) - TBD
  • Ello (1990-1991; in co-production with Murakami-Wolf-Swenson) - the slice-of-life about a young elephant and his friends, setting in Africa.
  • All Hail King Julien (1994-2004, 2014-2017; in co-production with Film Roman, 1994-2004) - The adventures of the king lemur of Madagascar and his gang.
  • Safari Kids (1996-2000; in co-production with Cinar) - A preschool series which follows two kids learning about animals.
  • Adventures from the Book of Virtues (1996-2000; in co-production with KCET and PorchLight Entertainment) - Based on The Book of Virtues: A Treasury of Great Moral Stories and The Children's Book of Virtues both by William Bennettby.
  • Arthur (1996-present, in co-production with TBD) -
  • All Dogs Go to Heaven: The Series (1996-1998; in co-production with MGM Television and MGM Animation) - The continuing adventures of Charlie, Itchy and Anne-Marie, doing missions for Heaven on Earth, as directed by the head canine angel, Annabelle. Whenever they're not working, Charlie has some sort of scam going that tends to need Annabelle to teach him a lesson.
  • Blazing Dragons (1996-1998; in co-production with Nelvana Limited and Ellipse Animation) -
  • Gex the Gecko (1997-1998; in co-production with Crystal Dynamics, Colossal Pictures, and WildBrain) - based on the video game series Gex.
  • Fartboy and Belchgirl (1997-2003; 2018-present; in co-production with Film Roman) - TBD
  • The Kangaroos (1997-2003; 2010-present) -
  • Toonsylvania (1998-1999; 2001-2002) - an package series which shows many different cartoons who parodies horror films.
  • Invasion America (1998) - TBD
  • The Neverhood (1999-2001) - Based on the video game franchise follows TBD
  • Grove Town (2000-2009) - Two best friends, a talking puppy, a girl, two kids and a talking woodpecker (set in the 1970s) go through misadventures facing supervillians in everyday life. They even own the Groove Machine, a big van with a rainbow-gradient paintjob. Also, the show breaks the fourth wall with characters often talking to the audience and the narrator.
  • Cartoon Party! (2000-present) - an anthology animated series which shows many different made-for-TV cartoon shorts created by different creators.
  • Alienators: Evolution Continues (2001-2002; with a co-productions with DiC Entertainment) - an animated spin-off series of the 2000 film Evolution, which follows TBD.
  • The Coyote Family (2003-2020) - The misadventures of a family of coyotes who live in the fictional city of Modern Acres with an filmmaking roadrunner and a wizard cat.
  • Father of the Pride (2004-2005) - an animated sitcom about a family of lions in Las Vegas.
  • Jack and Tracey (2004-2018) - a Ren and Stimpy-esque adult animated series starring a badger and a squirrel.
  • Sailor Cat and Sailor Fish (2005-2018) - the misadventures of a cat and a fish.
  • Dreamtoons' Wild West Stories (2005-2014) -
  • Sketch Satires (2005-present; in co-production with DHX Studios Toronto and Aardman Animations) - 
  • North Pole City (2005-2013)
  • Animal City (2006-present) - a series featuring a city populated by antropomorphic animals.
  • Antz: The Series (2006-2014; in co-production with Cartoon Network Studios) - TBD
  • Wolfy and Kids (2007-2010) -
  • Zoo Tales (2008-2015, 2018-present; in co-production with Nickelodeon Animation Studios (2008-2015)) - an animated sitcom featuring the Dreamtoons characters living in Central Park Zoo.
  • Rocky the Shrimp (2008-2011) - TBD
  • Elefriend (2008-2014; in co-production with Nelvana) - TBD
  • Jimmy Two-Shoes (2009-2012; in co-production with Breakthrough Entertainment, Mercury Filmworks and Elliot Animation) - 
  • DreamWorks' Incredible Hulk (2009-2010; in co-production with Marvel Animation) - TBD
  • Neighbors from Hell (2010; in co-production with Wounded Poodle, Bento Box Entertainment, and 20th Century Fox Television) - When Satan learns that an American company has the ability to drill so far down into the Earth that it will hit Hell, he sends a family of demons to the United States to stop them.
  • The Pet Adventures of Lego (2010-2019) -
  • The Mouses (2010-2020) - A family of Argentine mice who live in America.
  • The Cat in the Hat Knows a Lot About That! (2010-present; in co-production with Collingwood O'Hare, Portfolio Entertainment, Random House Children's Entertainment, KQED and Corus Entertainment) - a television spin-off of The Cat in the Hat.
  • Kung Fu Panda: Legends of Awesomeness (2011-2016; in co-production with Nickelodeon Animation Studios) - a television spin-off of Kung Fu Panda.
  • The Lancy, Rascal and Battly Show (2011-present, in co-production with Nelvada) - TBD
  • DreamWorks Dragons (2012-2018) - a television spin-off of How to Train Your Dragon.
  • Fugget About It (2012-2016; in co-production with Darius Films and 9 Story Media Group) - Ex New York mobster Jimmy Falcone joins the Witness Protection Program and is relocated, with his family, to Regina, Saskatchewan, Canada.
  • Monsters vs. Aliens (2013-2014; in co-production with Nickelodeon Animation Studios) - a television spin-off of the film of the same name.
  • Turbo FAST (2013-2016; in co-production with Titmouse, Inc.) - a television spin-off of Turbo.
  • Camp Lakebottom (2013-2017; in co-production with Skywriter Media, Jam Filled Entertainment and 9 Story Media Group) - TBD
  • The Doggies (2013-present) - Set in a world populated by anthropomorphic animals, it follows the misadventures of a large family of anthropomorphic dogs in New Bark City.
  • The Dreamtoons Show (2014-present; in co-production with Nelvana and Titmouse, Inc.) - TBD
  • Tennessee Tuxedo and His Tales (Season 4; 2014) - a revival to the 1960s animated series of the same name.
  • Friendly (2014; in co-production with Klasky Csupo) - a short-lived series based on the 1968 film of the same name.
  • Young Agents (2014-2018) -
  • VeggieTales in the House (2014-2016; with co-production with Big Idea Entertainment) - a VeggieTales TV series which focuses more on comedy than religious messages.
  • Magical Sisters (2015-present) - TBD
  • The Adventures of Puss in Boots (2015-2018) - a television spin-off of Puss in Boots.
  • Dinotrux (2015-present) - TBD
  • The Mr. Peabody & Sherman Show (2015-2017; with co-production with Jay Ward Productions) - Based on Jay Ward's cartoon classic, TBD
  • Luann (2015-present) - based on the comic strip by Greg Evans.
  • Dawn of the Croods (2015-2017) - a television spinoff of The Croods.
  • Noddy, Toyland Detective (2016-present; with co-production with Gaumont Animation) - TBD
  • Voltron: Legendary Defender (2016-present; with co-production with World Events Productions) - TBD
  • The Pirates (2016-present) -
  • Home: Adventures with Tip & Oh (2016-present; in co-production with Titmouse, Inc.) - TBD
  • Trollhunters (2016-2018; in co-production with Double Dare You Productions) - TBD
  • The Raccoon Family (2016-present) -
  • Awesome Six (2016-present) - A spin-off to The Fantastic Family.
  • Canine Legends (2016-present) - The adventures of two siblings and their anthropomorphic dog who travel to a world of anthropomorphic dogs.
  • Animal Stories (2016-present) - an animated sitcom who serves as a crossover between some animal characters from DreamWorks animated films.
  • Terr'ble Tessie (2016-present) - a reboot to the original series of the same name.
  • Postman Pat: Special Delivery Service (2016-2017; Series 3) - As part of the main Postman Pat series, which ran from 1981 to 2017.
  • Animal Life (2017-2020, in co-production with Disney Television Animation and Warner Bros. Animation) - A sketch show featuring segments hosted by Mickey Mouse, Bugs Bunny and Joey Kangaroo.
  • VeggieTales in the City (2017; in co-production with Big Idea Entertainment) - a short-lived spin-off to VeggieTales in the House.
  • Family of the Dead (2017-present; in co-production with TBD) - a dark humor adult animated sitcom about a family of zombies.
  • Spirit Riding Free (2017-present) - TBD
  • Go Super Mice Go! (2017-present) - A family of Tokusatsu-styled Japanese superhero mice protect the city of Petpolis-77 from an array of monsters and supernatural forces summoned by a wicked warlock, while attempting to live a normal suburban life.
  • Hee-Haw the Jackass (2017-present) -
  • Return to Wonderland (2017-2019) - acting like a sequel to the 1988 animated film Wonderland where it takes place 29 years after the film.
  • Trolls: The Beat Goes On! (2018-present) - a television spinoff of the 1994 aniamted film Trolls.
  • Shrek's Family Life (2018-present) - a television spin-off of Shrek, set shortly after the events of Shrek: Happily Ever After.
  • The Boss Baby: Back in Business (2018-present) - a television spin-off of The Boss Baby.
  • The Adventures of Rocky and Bullwinkle (2018-present; in co-production with Jay Ward Productions) - Based on Jay Ward's cartoon classic, TBD
  • Harvey Street Kids (2018-present; with co-production with Harvey Entertainment) - a television spin-off of the film of the same name.
  • The Fantastic Family (2018-present) - a Teen Titans Go-esque reboot to The Fantastic Family.
  • The Berenstain Bears: Spy Files (2018-present) - a television spin-off of The Berenstain Bears.
  • She-Ra and the Princesses of Power (2018-present; with co-production with Mattel Creations) - TBD
  • Gingy (2018-present) - The everyday life of the world's favorite unlucky gingerbread cookie, Gingy.
  • A.N.I.M.A.L.S. (2018-present) - TBD
  • The Epic Tales of Captain Underpants (2018-present; with co-production with Scholastic Entertainment and Toon Boom Harmony) - a television spinoff of Captain Underpants.
  • 3 Below (2018-present; in co-production with Double Dare You Productions) - TBD
  • Kung Fu Panda: The Paws of Destiny (2018-present) - another television spin-off of Kung Fu Panda, set shorty after King Fu Panda 3.
  • The Funny Company (2018-present; with co-production with 9 Story Entertainment and Mattel Creation) - TBD
  • The Misadventures of Janice and Ringo (2018-present) -
  • Warrior Girl (2018-present)
  • DreamWorks Cartoon Forever! (2018-present) - an anthology series which holds selected animated cartoons produced by DreamWorks Studios, along with other cartoons produced by different animation studios such as UPA, Paramount Cartoon Studios, Jay Ward Productions, Rankin/Bass Productions and Total Television, which they're part of DreamWorks Classics/Classic Media library.
  • PriPara (2019; aka Idol Friends; originally produced by Tatsunoko Production,DongWoo A&E and aired 2014-2017 in Japan. Dubbed by Go Fish Animation)
  • Lake Summer Camp (2019, in co-production with Breakthrough Entertainment, Mercury Filmworks, Elliot Animation, Titmouse, Inc. and Toon Boom Harmon) - an crossover miniseries featuring characters from DreamWorks TV shows.
  • Mr. Magoo (2019-present; in co-production with Xilam) - The new hilarious misadventures about the famous short-sighted elderly man.
  • The Spacebots (2019-present; in co-production with Nelvana) -
  • Felix the Cat (2019-present; in co-production with Felix the Cat Productions) - TBD
  • Where's Waldo? (2019-present) - Based on the book series of the same name which follows about a man TBD
  • The Doodle Toons Show (2019-present) - TBD
  • Bruno the Bear (2019-present; in co-production with Frederator Incorporated) - based on the webcomic series by Pendleton Ward.
  • Wizards (2019-present; in co-production with Double Dare You Productions) - TBD
  • The VeggieTales Show (2019; in co-production with Big Idea Entertainment) - a VeggieTales TV series which while it focus on comedy like the two previous incarnations, it also contains the old designs of the characters.
  • Fast & Furious: Spy Racers (2019-present; in co-production with Original Film and One Race Films) - TBD - TBD
  • Archibad's Next Big Thing (2019-present) - TBD
  • Cartoon Animal Town (2019-present, in co-production with Touché Films and Fuzzy Door Productions) - an adult animated/live-action hybrid sitcom starring numerous cartoon characters living in the live-action city of Animaltown.
  • Mr. Wonderful's Wonderful World (2019-present) - a TV series adaptation of the 1968 film The Wonderful, Wonderful, Wonderful, Wonderful World of Mr. Wonderful.
  • Rudolph's Adventures (2019-present; in co-production with DHX Media) - a seasonal series based on the 1964 film Rudolph the Red-Nosed Reindeer.
  • Kipo and the Age of Wonderbeasts (2020-present)
  • Jewelpet anime series (^) (2020; all shows originally produced by Studio Comet, Sanrio and Sega and aired in 2009-TBD in Japan. Dubbed by Go Fish Animation) - TBD
  • Artie’s Royal Life (2020-present) - a sequel to 2007's Hail Arthur, following the slice-of-life of Artie's life as a king.
  • Dreamworks Presents: What If? (2020-present) - a YouTube animated series based on Marvel's What if? and How It Should Have Ended.
  • The Witcher (2020-present) - an animesque continuation of the games and books.
  • Casper and Wendy (2020-present; in co-production with Harvey Entertainment) - TBD
  • Gabby's Dollhouse (2020-present) - TBD
  • Hey, Hey, Hey! It's Fat Albert! (2020-present) - TBD
  • Rhyme Time Town (2020-present) - TBD
  • Baby Huey (2020-present; in co-production with Harvey Entertainment) - a comedy show starring the world's favorite giant baby duck.
  • Jurassic World: Camp Cretaceous (2020-present; in co-production with Netflix and Amblin Entertainment) - TBD
  • Bearbrick (2020; in co-production with Dentsu Entertainment) - TBD
  • Toby Fox's Undertale (2021) - a television series based on the video game of the same name.
  • The Adventures of the Smurfs (2021-present; in co-production with Studio Peyo) - TBD
  • Herman and Katnip (2021-present; with co-production with Harvey Entertainment) - TBD
  • Johan and Peewit (2021-present; in co-production with Studio Peyo) - TBD
  • Trolls and Smurfs (202?-present; in co-production with Studio Peyo) - an anthology series featuring episodes from Trolls: The Beat Goes On! and The Adventures of the Smurfs.
  • Galaxy Quest: The Animated Series (202?-present) - an animated spin-off of the 1999 cult science fiction comedy film of the same name.
  • The Minecraft Show - a sketch comedy based on the game Minecraft.
  • Roger Ramjet
  • Shopkins (in co-production with Moose Australia, Inc.) - TBD
  • Splatoon (in co-production with Nintendo of America) - TBD
  • Larryboy (in co-production with Big Idea Entertainment) - A VeggieTales spin-off which focuses on LarryBoy fighting crime while also learning valuable lessons.
  • Underdog - An animated reboot of the 1960's superhero cartoon of the same name.
  • Postman Pat


Title Years Network Notes
Title Years Network Notes
Title Years Network Notes
Title Years Network Notes
Champs 1996 ABC
High Incident 1996–1997 ABC
Majority Rules 1996–1997 NBC
YTV, Disney Channel
Spin City 1996–2002 ABC with Ubu Productions and LotteryHill Entertainment
Ink 1996–1997 CBS
1997-2000 with The Jim Henson Company
Arsenio 1997 ABC
Anna Says 1999
It's Like, You Know... 1999–2000 ABC
Freaks and Geeks 1999–2000 NBC with Apatow Productions
Title Years Network Notes
The Others 2000 NBC with NBC Studios and Delusional Films
Battery Park 2000 NBC with Ubu Productions
The Job 2001–2002 ABC co-production with The Cloudland Company, Apostle and Touchstone Television
Band of Brothers 2001 HBO miniseries; co-production with Playtone
Undeclared 2001–2002 FOX co-production with Apatow Productions
Off Centre 2001–2002 The WB with Weitz, Weitz & Zuker and Warner Bros. Television
Boomtown 2002–2003 NBC with Nemo Films and NBC Studios
Taken 2002 Syfy miniseries
Oliver Beene 2003–2004 FOX with Steven Levitan Prods., ge.wirtz Films and Twentieth Century Fox Television
Las Vegas 2003–2008 NBC with Gary Scott Thompson Productions and NBC Studios, later NBC Universal Television Studio and laterUniversal Media Studios
Line of Fire 2003–2004 ABC with Battle Plan Productions, Steven Bochco Productions and Touchstone Television
Rescue Me 2004–2011 FX with The Cloudland Company, Apostle and Sony Pictures Television
Hello Ducky! 2004-2009 Nick Jr. A preschool puppet series about the adventure of a yellow duck.
The Contender 2005–2008 NBC
Into the West 2005 TNT miniseries
Miracle Workers 2006 ABC
Dog Bites Man 2006 Comedy Central
On the Lot 2007 FOX in association with Amblin Entertainment and Mark Burnett Productions
Carpoolers 2007–2008 ABC with T.R.O.R.T., 3 Arts Entertainment and ABC Studios
United States of Tara 2009–2011 Showtime with Showtime Networks
Wedding Day 2009 TNT
Title Years Network Notes
The Pacific 2010 HBO miniseries; with Playtone
Falling Skies 2011–2015 TNT Season 1-3 produced by DreamWorks Television; Seasons 4-5 produced by Amblin Television
Smash 2012–2013 NBC with Universal Television and Madwoman in the Attic, Inc.
The River 2012 ABC with ABC Studios, Amblin Entertainment and Blumhouse Television
The Americans 2013 FX pilot; with Fox Television Studios and FX Productions
Mr. and Mrs. Philes 2017-present Netflix A live-action/puppetry comedy series about a married couple living on a neighborhood along with several wired and comical characters.
Title Years Network Notes



  • The Last Kingdom (1991)
  • A Dreamtoons Thanksgiving (1992) - Joey and the rest of the Dreamtoons gang are setting up the Thanksgiving Jamboree.
  • An All Dogs Valentine (1997) - Charlie forgot to give Sasha a Valentines Day gift, so he and his gang sets out to find a perfect gift for her.
  • An All Dogs Easter (1997) - Charlie, Itchy and Anne-Marie arrive at the town's annual Easter Festival, where they then discover that the rabbits are missing, so it's up to the trio to track their disappearance.
  • An All Dogs Halloween (1997) - While going on trick-or-treating during Halloween, Anne-Marie and the orphan puppies are captured by an unseen force to a dark castle, so Charlie and Itchy must venture through the castle for rescue them.
  • All Dogs Goes Ireland (1998) - During their trip to Ireland, Charlie, Itchy and Anne-Marie encounter a Leprechaun.
  • An All Dogs Christmas Carol (1998) - Inspired by the Charles Dickens novel A Christmas Carol, Charlie, Itchy and Anne-Marie teams up to show Carface the meaning of Christmas.
  • Joey the Easter Kangarroo (1999) - After realizing the Easter Bunny is quitting his Easter egg delivery career, Joey Kangaroo who take his place, but things don't do well, so he send out to please the rabbit to go back to his egg-delivery job.
  • Lancy, Rascal and Battly's Christmas (1999) - TBD
  • SpongeBob & Company (#) (2020; in co-production with United Plankton Pictures and Nickelodeon Animation Studios) - a crossover special of SpongeBob SquarePants and Stephen Hillenburg's other animated TV shows.
  • TBD
  • TBD
  • A Splatoon Holiday Spiecal
  • TBD
  • TBD


  • TBD
  • TBD
  • TBD
  • The Boy Who Hates Homework (1988; in the co-production with Children's Television Workshop and CBC) - a 10-year-old boy who quit homework and his spirit of him time teaches him lesson about why it's so important about homework.
  • TBD
  • TBD
  • TBD
  • The Muppets Save the Swamp (%) (2003; in co-production with Jim Henson Productions) - an eco-friendly special revolves the Muppets are about to stop a cruel fate from destroying Kermit's swamp.
  • TBD
  • TBD

Video games and computer games

Note: (-) Never devolved and/or produced by DreamWorks Interactive.


  • Joey Kangaroo (1983) (for Atari TBD.) - Joey's adventure is rescuing his sweetheart Wallabee, who is been taken to the circus.
  • Penguins from A.N.I.M.A.L.S. (1984) (TBD) - The penguin sets out on their mission to reclaim the stolen fishes.
  • Alien Rampage (1985) (for TBD) - Players takes control on an alien exterminator to capture aliens who are invading Earth.
  • TBD
  • Nob and the Magic Book (1988) (for LaserDisc) - an interactive movie LaserDisc video game a young boy who magically enters inside a storybook to rescue his older sister from the Big Bad Wolf and his henchmen.
  • Dreamtoons educational games (1988-1996)
    • Dreamtoons: Trip Around the World (1988) (TBD) - TBD. Designed for ages 6 to adult.
    • Dreamtoons Preschool Fun! (1988) - It features the Dreamtoons cast teaches about simplistic things, such as numbers, letter, TBD. Designed for ages 3 to 6.
    • Dreamtoons Numbers and Shapes (1988) - TBD. Designed for ages 3 to 6.
    • Dreamtoons Reading, Phonics and Letters (1989) - TBD. Designed for ages 4 to 8.
    • Joey's Music Factory (1990) - TBD. Designed for ages 4 to 11.
    • Dreamtoons Science (1992) - TBD. Designed for ages 6 to 12.
    • Dreamtoons: Learn to Type (1993) - TBD. Designed for ages 6 - 100.
    • Dreamtoons: Creative Studio (1993) - TBD. Designed for all ages.
    • Dreamtoons: Cartoon Maker (1994) - TBD. Designed for ages 8 to up.
    • Dreamtoons: Learn to Type 2 (1994) - TBD. Designed for ages 6 to 100.
    • Where in the World is Carmen Sandiego: Dreamtoons Edition (1995) - TBD
    • Goldy's Play-Along Garden (1996) - TBD. Designed for ages 4 to 9.
  • Pup (1988) - a interactive movie LaserDisc video game which players must help an puppy escape from the pound for coming to a new home.
  • All Dogs Go to Heaven (-) (1989)


  • Burro (1990; in co-production with Ocean Software, for Nintendo and Sega consoles, and Titus Software, for GameBoy) (NES, SNES, Sega Master System, Sega Mega Drive/Genesis, and GameBoy) - TBD
  • Elefriend (1991) - TBD
  • The Dreamtoons Movie (1992; in co-production with Broderbund) (SNES, Sega systems, TBD) - TBD
  • Headin' South (1993; in co-production with Ocean Software) (SNES, Sega systems, TBD)
  • DreamWorks Art Studio series (-; for post-2000 games) (1994-2008; in co-production with 7th Level)
  • Postman Pat game series (1994-1997; in co-production with BBC)
  • 3D War (1995)
  • Music in the Farm (1995) - a musical interactive game design for preschoolers that sets place around the farm, with songs and games.
  • Elvira's Horror Game Show (1995) (PC and Mac) - a quiz show-alike game featuring Elvira, Mistress of the Dark, played by Cassandra Peterson.
  • Amelia Bedelia game series (1995-1998) - based on the book series by Peggy Parish and Herman Parish.
  • DreamWorks Animated Movies: A 3D Movie Maker (1996) - a DreamWorks version of 3D Movie Maker series. It features character models from animated DreamWorks films.
  • Someone's in the Kitchen! (1996) - a game that encourage kids to get their enthusiasm around the kitchen by learning how to cook.
  • Steven Spielberg's Director's Chair (1996)
  • Goosebumps: Escape from HorrorLand (1996)
  • The Neverhood (1996) - TBD.
  • All Dogs Go To Heaven 2: Animated MovieBook (-) (1996) - Part of the Animated MovieBook series.
  • DreamWorks Interactive Storybook series (-; for post-2000 series) (1996-2005)
  • All Dogs Go to Heaven 2 (-) (1997)
  • Chaos Island: The Lost World (1997)
  • Goosebumps: Attack of the Mutants (1997)
  • Fartboy and Belchgirl (1997) - TBD
  • Dilbert's Desktop Games (1997)
  • The Lost World: Jurassic Park (1997)
  • Skullmonkeys (1998) - TBD
  • The Kangaroos series (1998-2000)
  • Trolls (1998) - TBD
  • Small Soldiers (1998)
  • Small Soldiers: Squad Commander (1998)
  • Trespasser (1998)
  • BoomBots (1999) - TBD
  • T'ai Fu: Wrath of the Tiger (1999)
  • Warpath: Jurassic Park (1999)
  • Medal of Honor (1999)


  • Medal of Honor: Underground (2000)
  • Toonsylvania (-) (2000)
  • Chicken Run (-) (2000)
  • Dreamtoons Wacky Party (-) (2000)
  • All Dogs Go To Heaven: Charlie’s Game Casino (-) (2001) - TBD which consists of classic games including checkers, chest, reversee, etc.
  • Lancy, Rascal and Battly's Lair (-) (2001) - a videogame containing minigames starring the titular trio.
  • Shrek (-) (2001) - a video game adaptation to the film of the same name.
  • Shrek: Fairy Tale Freakdown (-) (2001) - TBD
  • Shrek Game Land Activity Center (-) (2001) - TBD
  • Dreamtoons Golf (-) (2001) - TBD
  • DreamWorks Presents: Movie Trivia (-) (2001) - TBD
  • Shrek Swamp Kart Speedway (-) (2002) - TBD
  • Shrek: Hassle at the Castle (-) (2002) - TBD
  • Dreamtoons in Space (-) (2002) - TBD
  • Burro's Gold Mine Adventure (-) (2002) - TBD
  • Shrek: Treasure Hunt (-) (2002) - TBD
  • Shrek Extra Large (-) (2002) - TBD
  • Shrek Super Party (-) (2002) - TBD
  • Puss in Boots (-) (2004) - a video game adaptation to the film of the same name.
  • Shrek 2 (-) (2004) - a video game adapation to the direct-to-video film Shrek 2: Kingdom of Far Far Away.
  • Headin' South: Janice to the Rescue (-) (2005) (Gameboy Advance, Nintendo DS, GameCube, Xbox, PlayStation 2) - Janice's mission is to find and rescue her parents from an new evil force.
  • Dreamtoons Smash n' Crash Racing (-) (2006) - TBD
  • Dreamtoons: Goldy Locks in: Lost in the Forest (-) (2006) (Gameboy Advance, Nintendo DS, Wii, TBD) - TBD
  • Hail Arthur (-) (2007)
  • Shrek's Carnival Craze Party Games (-) (2008)
  • Shrek Kart (-) (2009)


  • Shrek: Happily Ever After (-) (2010) - a video game adaptation to the direct-to-video film of the same name.
  • DreamWorks Super Star Kartz (-) (2011) - TBD
  • Dreamtoons: Trapped in an Epic Tale (-) (2017) - an interactive movie featuring the Dreamtoons characters.
  • DreamWorks Superstar Smackdown! (-) (2017) - downloadable crossover fighting game.
  • DreamWorks Universe of Legends (-) (2017) - TBD
  • Rudolph and Frosty's Christmas Games (-) (2018) - TBD
  • Music Magic Mix (-) (2019) (Xbox One, Switch, PlayStation 4, Android) - a downloadable rhythm party video game based on Music Magic.
  • Dreamtoons Cart-Toon Race (-) (2019) - a downloadable racing game featuring Dreamtoons characters.
  • DreamWorks All-Star Sports (-) (2019) - TBD
  • Frosty the Snowman: Winter Rescue (-) (2019) - Frosty must set out for a quest to free and rescue his friends from being frozen imprisoned as ice sautes which caused by the evil snow king Iceperor.


  • DreamWorks Park (-) (2020) - a tycoon mobile app.
  • DreamWorks Collect Cards by Topps (-) (2020; in co-production of Topps) - a mobile card of DreamWorks Studios properties.
  • DreamWorks Zoo
  • Bluehilda: Witch Power (-) (2021) - TBD


Live shows and Broadways

DreamWorks Broadway

DreamWorks Ice Shows

  • Dora Wilson's Christmas on Ice (later known as Dreamtoons Christmas on Ice) (1950-present)
  • Dora Wilson's Stories on Ice (1953)
  • Joey Kangaroo's Fairy Tales on Ice (1961-2000, 2006-present)
  • DreamWorks Animal Stories (1965-1981, 1999-2007, 2018-present)
  • Elefriend on Ice (1977-present)
  • Trolls on Ice (2004-2017)
  • Shrek on Ice (2007-2014)
  • Dreamtoons: Party on Ice! (2010-present)
  • How to Train Your Dragon on Ice (2013-2016)
  • DreamWorks Celebration in 80 Years on Ice (2014-2015)
  • DreamWorks Holiday Classics on Ice (2014-present)
  • The VeggieTales Ice Show (2015-present)
  • Human-Animal Friendship (2015-present)
  • The Berenstian Bears: Spies on Ice (2016-2017)
  • Mr. Peabody and Sherman on Ice: The Time Traveling Adventure (2016-present)
  • The Trolls and Smurfs on Ice (2018-present)
  • Captain Underpants on Ice (2019-present)

DreamWorks Live!

  • Dreamtoons Live! (1971-present)
    • Dreamtoons Presents: Joey's Rockin' & Jammin' Party! (1995-1997)
    • Dreamtoons Magic Show (1999-present)
  • Shrek Live! (2002-present)
  • Puss in Boots: Adventure for the Golden Eggs (2009-present)
  • DreamWorks Holiday Shows (2010-present)
    • Joey Kangaroo's Christmas Tales (2010-2016)
    • Monsters vs. Aliens: Halloween Party (2011-2016)
    • Casper's Halloween Spooktacluar! (2015-2016)
    • Frosty the Snowman (2016-present)
    • A Mr. Magoo Christmas Carol (2017-present)
    • Here Comes Peter Cottontail (2019-present)
    • Wendy and Bluehilda's Witch Mania (2019-present)
  • Human-Animal Friendship (2015-present)
  • Harvey Street Kids on Stage (2018-present)
  • Rocky and Bullwinkle: Get into Action! (2019-present)

Canceled projects

See article: Canceled productions by DreamWorks Studios


DreamWorks Network Media

DreamWorks Network Media is a television network company, owned by NBCUniversal International Networks (NBCUniversal/Comcast) that operated its television channels only in Europe, Middle-East, and Southeast Asia, founded in January 1, 1990.

Channel Launch dates
DreamWorks Channel January 1, 1990
DreamWorks Sports November 21, 1993
DreamWorks Classics June 3, 1996
DreamWorks Movies July 16, 1999
DreamWorks Family October 31, 1999
Kawaii Box February 11, 2006 (as a programming block on Toku)

December 25, 2015 (as a TV channel)

DreamWorks Kids August 1, 2015 (as a programming block on DreamWorks Channel)

TBD 2016 (as a TV channel)

DreamWorks Character Brands

DreamWorks Character Brands, Ltd. Inc. (DWCB) is a company of the character-related marketing brands that established in 2015, owned by Universal Licensing & Partnership.

  • DreamWorks Girls - featuring female child characters from various DreamWorks films.
  • DreamWorks Boys - featuring male child characters from various DreamWorks films.
  • DreamWorks Animals - featuring animal characters from various DreamWorks films.
  • DreamWorks Superheroes - featuring superhero characters from various DreamWorks TV series.
  • DreamWorks Fantasies - featuring characters from DreamWorks fantasy films.
  • DreamWorks Antagonists - featuring villians from DreamWorks films.

Theme parks, attractions and events

  • DreamWorks Movie Adventure Park - a theme park dedicated to the works of DreamWorks Studios. Opened in 1992. Located at Vancouver, Canada.
  • Dreamtoons World - a Dreamtoons-themed theme park area in Universal Studios Florida.
  • DreamWorks Place - a DreamWorks animated films-themed theme park area in Universal Studios theme parks Florida and Singapore.
  • World of DreamWorks - a theme park in Hudson, Texas which holds lands based on DreamWorks animated films, and one based on live-action films.
  • Joey's Family Center and Pizzeria - a former chain of restaurant and entertainment center, which a competitor of Chuck E. Cheese's, but themed to Dreamtoons characters which ran from 1980 to 2007.
  • GameWorks - a video game center chain jointly owned by Sega and DreamWorks founded in 1997 until being sold in 2001.
  • DreamWorks Experience - a themed land at the Dreamworld theme park on the Gold Coast, Queensland, Australia, consisting attractions devoted to DreamWorks Studios' animated franchises.
  • The DreamWorks Experience: Royal Caribbean Cruiseline - The DreamWorks Experience is a package of character interactions and experiences, including shows: Ice shows, Aqua shows, Sailaway parties, parades, wow moments, meet and greets, and character dining, featuring from the Kung Fu Panda franchise: Po the Panda, Tigress the Tiger. The Dreamtoons franchise: Joey Kangaroo, Goldy Locks, Alex the Lion, the Goat Kids, Wolfen Wolf, King Julien, Mort, The Penguins from A.N.I.M.A.L.S. (Skipper, Kowalski, Rico, Private). How to Train your Dragon franchise: Toothless, Meatlug, Stoick, Valka, Gobber, and other DreamWorks characters. The DreamWorks Experience was announced for Royal Caribbean cruise ships, including ships of the Freedom Class : Freedom and Liberty, Voyager Class : Voyager of the Seas Oasis Class: Oasis, Allure, Harmony, and Quantum Class: Quantum, Anthem, Ovation, in June 2010. On April 11, 2019, the DreamWorks program was removed from all ships due to DreamWorks and Royal Caribbean not renewing their contract.
  • The DreamWorks Experience: Gaylord Hotels - In April 2011, the DreamWorks Experience was announced for resorts owned by Gaylord Entertainment in Nashville, Orlando, Dallas, and Washington, D.C. for a four-year contract ending January 1, 2015. After Gaylord was bought out by Marriott, Marriott owners did not renew the contract.
  • DreamPlay by DreamWorks: City of Dreams Mania - The world's first indoor interactive play and creativity center theme park located within City of Dreams Manila opened on June 12, 2015.
  • DreamWorks - an indoor themed era at Motiongate Dubai housing four sub-areas based on Dreamtoons, Headin' South, The Parrots, All Dogs Go to Heaven, Trolls, Shrek, Puss in Boots, Kung-Fu Panda and How to Train Your Dragon.
  • DreamWorks Cruise (formerly known as Dora Wilson's Character Cruise until 1989) - a discontinued DreamWorks-themed cruise ship with a joint partnership between DreamWorks and Royal Caribbean Cruise Line, which ran from 1977 to 2019.
  • DreamWorks Family Movie Week (formerly known as DreamWorks Family Entertainment Festival) - a movie event only at selected AMC Theaters which shows family-oriented feature films and shorts produced by DreamWorks Studios, established in 1996.
  • Dora Wilson Film Festival (now called DreamWorks Film Festival) - a film festival of DreamWorks Studios films since its founding in 1977.
  • DreamWorks Water Park - a DreamWorks-related indoor water theme park located at American Dream Meadowlands shopping and entertainment complex, at the Meadowlands Sports Complex in East Rutherford, New Jersey.

YouTube channels

  • DreamWorks Studios Official Channel - the official channel showcasing the clips, trailers, sneak peeks, behind the sense featurettes, and other videos dedicated to the works of DreamWorks Studios, alongside with its divisions.
  • DreamWorks Animation Official - devoted to DreamWorks Animation.
  • DreamWorksTV - a channel that consists of videos aimed both young audiences and families, alongside with family-oriented productions by DreamWorks.
  • DreamWorks Jr. Channel - a channel aimed at younger children under age of 6, with families.
  • DreamWorks MoonBoy Channel - consisting of videos, clips, and other videos of mature-based DreamWorks productions, with the inclusion of MoonBoy Animation.
  • Dreamtoons Channel - A channel consisting shorts and other video devoted to Dreamtoons.
  • Dora Wilson Archive - Dedicated to the pre-1997 DreamWorks productions.

Publishing titles

  • Dreamtoons Comics - a comic book series based on Dreamtoons characters. Between 1955 and 1975, most Dreamtoons characters were getting their own titles.
  • DreamWorks Comics - a comic imprint which a joint venture between DreamWorks and Dark Horse Comics which ran from 1990-1999.
  • Dreamtoons and Looney Tunes (2000-2001) - a crossover comic series based on TBD. It was published by DC Comics.
  • DreamWorks Magazine - (formerly DreaMagazine until 1992) a media magazine which shows DreamWorks-related productions, as well as syndicated comic strips.
  • Dream and Beyond (2018-2020) - a comic book series with titles all based on DreamWorks animated films and television programs, which adapted into darker, realistic and edgier settings. Published by Dark Horse Comics.
  • DreamWorks' Storybook Collection (2018) - a book published by Golden Books which showcases the stories of DreamWorks family films, alongside with Classic Media library.
  • Charlie, Itchy and Anne-Marie in Wonderland (2018) - a comic book narrating DreamWorks animated stories with bookends based on Wonderland with the three main characters from All Dogs Go to Heaven. Published by Dark Horse Comics.
  • Dreamtoons: Dark World (2019-present) - TBD. Published by Dark Horse Comics.
  • Dreamtoons' Holiday Tales (2019) - TBD

Soundtracks and albums

Other media

  • Dora Wilson Broadcasting (DWB) - a short-lived broadcasting network which is created to compete ABC, NBC and CBS during that time, lunched in January 14, 1980 and went off the air in December 4, 1980 due to its low ratings.
  • DreamWorks Podcast - an official podcast related to the works of DreamWorks Studios.
  • DreamWorks Hotel - TBD
  • DreamWorks Family Entertainment - a brand which used for DreamWorks' kids and family entertainment.
    • DreamWorks Jr. - a preschool-oriented brand.
      • Little Dreamtoons - a media franchise featuring baby/younger versions of Dreamtoons characters market at young children ages 0-6.



  • Monogram Pictures (1934-1937)
  • Republic Pictures (1937-1954; short films)
  • Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer (1942-1947; feature films and featurettes)
  • Warner Bros. (1948-1954; feature films and featurettes)
  • DreamWorks Pictures (1955-2006; though currently continuing producing its films under its name)
  • Paramount Pictures (2006-2013)
  • 20th Century Fox (2013-2017; family films)
  • Walt Disney Studios Motion Pictures (2009-2017; mature-oriented films)
  • Universal Pictures (2017-present)


  • Netflix (2013-present)
  • Amazon Video (2018-present)

Home entertainment


  • DreamWorks Home Entertainment (1984-present)
    • Warner Home Video (1990-1996; co-distributed with MGM Home Entertainment, 1996-present; currently licensed the home media rights to The Wind ad the Willows)
    • MGM Home Entertainment (1996-present; currently licensed the UK and USA home media rights to All Dogs Go To Heaven films and The Pebble and the Penguin)
    • Paramount Home Entertainment (2006-2016 for both DreamWorks’ pre-2012 animated films, and pre-2009 live-action films)
    • 20th Century Fox Home Entertainment (2012-2016 for DreamWorks' family films)
    • Walt Disney Studios Home Entertainment (2009-2017 for DreamWorks’ mature films)
    • Universal Studios Home Entertainment (1997-2005, 2017-present)


United Kingdom
  • CIC Video (1984-1998)
  • DreamWorks Home Entertainment (1998-present)
    • MGM Home Entertainment (1984-1996, 1996-present; currently licensed the UK and USA home media rights to All Dogs Go To Heaven films and The Pebble and the Penguin)
  • Village Roadshow Home Entertainment (1990-2006)
  • Paramount Home Entertainment (2006-2017 for both DreamWorks’ pre-2012 animated films, and pre-2009 live-action films)
  • 20th Century Fox Home Entertainment (2012-2017 for DreamWorks' family films)
  • Walt Disney Studios Home Entertainment (2009-2017 for DreamWorks’ adult-oriented films)
  • Universal Studios Home Entertainment (1997-2005, 2017-present)
  • Universal Studios Home Entertainment (1989-2006, 2017 -present)
  • Paramount Home Entertainment (2006-2017 for both DreamWorks’ pre-2012 animated films, and pre-2009 live-action films)
  • 20th Century Fox Home Entertainment (2012-2017 for DreamWorks' family films)
  • Walt Disney Studios Home Entertainment (2009-2017 for DreamWorks’ adult-oriented films)
  • Paramount Home Entertainment (2008-2012)
  • 20th Century Fox Home Entertainment (2012-2017 for DreamWorks' family films)
  • Walt Disney Studios Home Entertainment (2012-2017 for DreamWorks’ adult-oriented films)
  • Universal Studios Home Entertainment (1997-2005, 2017-present)
  • CIC Video (1984-1998)
  • DreamWorks Home Entertainment (1998-present)
  • Warner Home Video (1988-1998)
  • DreamWorks Home Entertainment (1998-present)
  • CIC Video (1984-1993)
  • Columbia TriStar Home Video/Columbia TriStar Home Entertainment/Sony Pictures Home Entertainment (1993-2005)
  • DreamWorks Home Entertianment (2005-present)

Logo history

The DreamWorks logo does not appeared publicly until 1955 where it start off as just a sign "DW Film Pictures" and "A DreamWorks Picture" done in Copperplate Gothic font and dose not have its icon yet until 1961. The 1961-1986 logo features a crescent moon. In 1986 to present, the logo was introduced a boy sitting on a crescent moon while fishing, which was an general idea that came from Dora Wilson.


1938-early-1980s (Dora Wilson Signature)

Dora Wilson's signature was used for this logo which lasted from 1938 to the '70s.

1955-1960 (Diamond)

The DreamWorks first logos (as DW Film Pictures) was introduced in 1955, upon the release of The Road to El Dorado. During the beging of the 1960s, DW Film Pictures was later changed to DreamWorks.

1961-1963 (Crescent Moon I)

In 1961, the logo was introduced to a cresent moon as its iconic symbol, upon its debut in Hollywood Blues (1961)

1964-1967 (Crescent Moon II)

1968-1973 (Crescent Moon III)

1974-1985 (Moon Through Telescope)


1986-1996 (Moon Boy)

In 1986, when the current logo of DreamWorks with a silhouette-alike fishing boy on a crescent moon was introduced, it was done in hand-drawn animation. In some films featuring the Dreamtoons characters, Joey Kangaroo was added in the boy's place.

1997-present (1990s/Modern Moon Boy)

In 1994, DreamWorks co-owner Steven Spielberg wanted a computer-generated image version of the 1986 logo, but different. Illustrator Robert Hunt was commissioned to execute the idea as a painting, and he used his son as the model. The logo was then turned into a motion graphic at Industrial Light & Magic, in collaboration with Kaleidoscope Films, Dave Carson and Clint Goldman. It was animated by ILM animation supervisor Wes Takahashi. Music accompanying the logo to start live-action DreamWorks movies in this logo was specially composed by John Williams; from Puss in Boots to Captain Underpants, the logo for animated DreamWorks films had music from the Harry Gregson-Williams/John Powell score for the film Shrek (2001). The logo consists of three versions (two used in animated films):

  • First version: It starts out at night with a crescent-shape moon and some clouds in a reflection of water, then we see a bobber and fishing reel splash into the water. The camera then pans upwards through bunch of clouds to see a boy, sitting on top of a crescent-shape moon going fishing. Suddenly, a "D" appears, and as the camera pans to the right, letters such as "R", "E", "A" and the next proceeding letters follow, although parts of the letters are covered by the clouds. We then swoop past a whole bunch of several clouds, engulfing the screen. They then revolve away to reveal the text "DREAMWORKS" with "SKG" appearing underneath with lines on the left and right of it respectively,and the text is set by the dark of night with clouds to accompany it. Starting in 2006 with She's the Man, the boy and the moon appeared above the text. It was first seen on The Peacemaker and last seen on The Post.
  • Second version: We pan up through a cloudy blue sky as we see the familiar DreamWorks crescent moon. The boy flies up onto the moon holding a bunch of balloons, and as he takes his place, he takes out his fishing rod and casts it, while letting go of the balloons. The camera pans up further into the clouds, as the balloons fly up and then pop into the rainbow-colored letters "DREAMWORKS", in its corporate font. The text slightly eases in as either "ANIMATION" or "ANIMATION SKG", underneath a blue line, fades in underneath. Starting in 2006 with Flushed Away, the boy and the moon appeared above the text, like the live-action one. It was first seen on Puss in Boots and last seen on Christmas Music Magic.
  • Third version: In a starry nighttime sky, we see a full moon. A shadow appears on it as it turns into a crescent moon, revealing the boy from the past logos sitting on it. The boy takes out his fishing rod and casts it. The camera pans out as he swings the road around the fuchsia clouds. The words "DREAMWORKS" zoom out in violet and spread one-by-one below the moon, then finally we see on a violet line "ANIMATION SKG". It was first seen on the Super Bowl trailer of Monsters vs. Aliens, and later debuted officially on How to Train Your Dragon, and appeared on all animated DreamWorks movies from 2010 to 2017. The last film to use this logo was Captain Underpants, which was the last DreamWorks animated film to be distributed by 20th Century Fox.

As of Circus Dogs (2018), the logo in both live-action and animated films was changed; on a black background blue streaks fill the screen, as clouds start appearing making a daytime scene. The scene fizzles with a sunset setting grows in size from the centre. with more and more clouds appearing. as we zoom through the clouds, they take on a blue tint, as the scenery turns to nighttime, a blue energy forms a white sphere in the centre, and the boy on the moon appears on the sphere, forming an inverted version of the 2016 print logo. Clouds blow in from the left, then from the right as the word "DREAMWORKS" forms from light streaks under the logo, and the Comcast byline from the Universal Pictures logo wipes in, as some clouds disappear from the background.

Anniversary logos


50th Anniversary (1984)

55th Anniversary (1989)

60th Anniversary (1994)

70th Anniversary (2004)

80th Anniversary (2014)

85th Anniversary (2019)



Film and home entertainment

  • DreamWorks Pictures
    • DreamWorks Animation
      • Go Fish Animation (formerly known as Go Fish Pictures, as a former division of DreamWorks Pictures)
      • TBD
    • Bright Star Pictures
    • DreamWorks Home Entertainment


  • DreamWorks Television
    • DreamWorks Animation Television
      • MoonBoy Animation


  • DreamWorks Classics
    • Classic Media
      • Harvey Entertaiment
      • Jay Ward Productions/Bullwinkle Studios
      • Felix the Cat Productions
      • TBD


  • DreamWorks Consumers & Licensing (folded into Universal Partnerships & Licensing)
  • DreamWorks Interactive
  • DreamWorks Records
  • Pacific Data Images
    • PDI/DreamWorks
  • TBD



  • DreamWorks Studios films and television library
    • DreamWorks Animation library
      • DreamWorks animated shorts and featurettes
        • Dreamtoons
      • DreamWorks animated feature films
    • DreamWorks live-action shots and films
    • DreamWorks Television
      • DreamWorks Animation Television
  • DreamWorks Classics library
    • DreamWorks pre-January 1 1997 film and television productions
      • pre-1997 DreamWorks Animation short and film works
        • pre-1997 Dreamtoons cartoons
      • pre-1997 DreamWorks live-action shorts and films
        • 1949-1977 DreamWorks live action shorts
      • pre-1997 DreamWorks Television library
        • pre-1997 DreamWorks animated TV programs
        • pre-1997 DreamWorks live-action TV programs
    • Licensing/ownership rights to The Smurfs and Johan and Peewit (jointly owned with Studio Peyo)
    • International licensing rights to Monica's Gang
    • Classic Media library
      • UPA catalog
        • The Roy Rogers Show
        • Permanent rights to the Japanese/English versions of 10 Godzilla films under license from Toho
          • Godzilla films
      • Harvey Entertainment catalog
        • The October 1950-March 1962 Famous Studios/Paramount Cartoon Studios library (excluding Popeye the Sailor shorts)
      • Golden Books/Gold Key Comics catalog
        • Broadway Video family entertainment catalog (Lassie, the Lone Ranger, Sergeant Preston of the Yukon)
          • Total Television library
          • Pre-1974 Rankin/Bass Productions library (excluding most theatrical films, owned by StudioCanal)
            • Rudolph the Red-Nosed Reindeer, Frosty the Snowman, Santa Claus Is Comin' To Town and Here Comes Peter Cottontail
          • Pre-1976 Tomorrow Entertainment library
          • Alan Enterprises library
            • Several films distributed by the Walter Reade Organization/Continental Distributing
          • Trans-Lux Television library
      • Shari Lewis Enterprises catalog (some programs co-owned with the Peter Rodgers Organization)
      • Theodore Tugboat
      • Roger Ramjet
      • Big Idea Entertainment catalog
      • Entertainment Rights catalog
        • Carrington Productions International
        • Link Entertainment catalog
          • Maddocks Animation
          • Queensgate Productions
          • Woodland Animations
        • Little Entertainment Co.
        • Filmation catalog (excluding most properties owned by other companies and licensed to Filmation)
        • Tell-Tale Productions catalog
      • Jay Ward Productions catalog
      • Licensing rights to Voltron
      • Licensing rights to the Tribune Content Agency catalog
    • The Noddy, Olivia, Felix the Cat and Where's Waldo? brands
    • Most Don Bluth works
  • TBD


  • Most of 1997-2010 DreamWorks Pictures live-action films (with some exceptions) (sold to Paramount Pictures)
  • TBD


  • While most of the home video DreamWorks titles are currently distributed by Universal Studios Home Entertainment, there some other companies currently licensed the USA and UK home video rights to some other DreamWorks films from Comcast under the NBCUniversal banner:
    • MGM Home Entertainment (All Dogs Go To Heaven series and The Pebble and the Penguin)
    • Paramount Home Entertainment (A Series of Unfortunate Events and Hotel for Dogs)


What if DreamWorks Pictures/DreamWorks Animation was founded in 1934?/Poll

See also

Here are the links from Wikipedia to give you real information and details about both DreamWorks Pictures and DreamWorks Animation.

Community content is available under CC-BY-SA unless otherwise noted.