Timon & Pumbaa (TV series)

Last updated
Timon & Pumbaa
Timon & Pumbaa (logo).png
Also known asThe Lion King's Timon & Pumbaa
Based on The Lion King produced by Walt Disney Animation Studios
Developed by
  • Bobs Gannaway
  • Tony Craig
Voices of
Theme music composer
Opening theme"Hakuna Matata"
Ending theme"Hakuna Matata" (instrumental)
Composer Stephen James Taylor
Country of originUnited States
Original languageEnglish
No. of seasons3
No. of episodes85 (171 segments) (list of episodes)
Executive producers
  • Tedd Anasti (Season 3)
  • Patsy Cameron (Season 3)
  • Bobs Gannaway (Seasons 1–2)
  • Tony Craig (Seasons 1–2)
  • Chris Bartleman (Season 3)
  • Blair Peters (Season 3)
EditorJohn Royer
Running time22 minutes
Production companies
Original release
ReleaseSeptember 8, 1995 (1995-09-08) 
September 24, 1999 (1999-09-24)

The Lion King's Timon & Pumbaa is an American animated buddy comedy television series created by Walt Disney Television Animation. [1] It was based on Disney's 1994 animated feature film The Lion King , centering on Timon the meerkat and Pumbaa the warthog as they continue to live by their problem-free philosophy hakuna matata. Compared to most other The Lion King media, the tone of the series is more slapstick comedy-oriented. [2]


Ernie Sabella reprised his role as Pumbaa for the show's entire run, while Nathan Lane reprised his role as Timon in ten episodes, the last of which being "Paraguay Parable". [3]

The show ran for three seasons, with the first two as part of the syndicated The Disney Afternoon block, [4] CBS, and the third season on Toon Disney. It aired from September 8, 1995 to September 24, 1999. It is notably the first Lion King-related media to feature on-screen appearances by humans, as humans did not appear in the film and the subsequent direct-to-video follow-ups. It is also the first of two television series to be based on the film, the second being The Lion Guard (2016–2019).

Bobs Gannaway and Tony Craig, who would later work on shows like 101 Dalmatians: The Series , House of Mouse , and Lilo & Stitch: The Series , served as the show's executive producers for the first two seasons. As of Season 3, the series was produced by Chris Bartleman and Blair Peters, with Tedd and Patsy Cameron-Anasti (who have previously worked on DuckTales and The Little Mermaid TV series) serving as the executive producers.


The show stars Timon, a meerkat, and Pumbaa, a warthog, both characters from The Lion King. Taking place after the events of the movie, Timon and Pumbaa continue to live according to the hakuna matata lifestyle, as they venture beyond the Pride Lands in search for wild, wacky adventures. [5] [6] The series involves the characters having misadventures in different settings, including the jungles of Africa, Canada, Italy, Spain, the United Kingdom, and the United States. Whereas the show focuses on Timon and Pumbaa, four episodes center respectively on Rafiki and the hyena trio Shenzi, Banzai, and Ed, named Rafiki Fables [lower-alpha 2] and The Laughing Hyenas, and two episodes are focused on Zazu. Simba makes appearances in some episodes, often accompanying Timon and Pumbaa. [8]


SeasonSegmentsEpisodesOriginally aired
First airedLast airedNetwork
1 262513September 8, 1995 (1995-09-08)December 29, 1995 (1995-12-29) Syndicated
2412September 16, 1995 (1995-09-16)December 16, 1995 (1995-12-16) CBS
2 242113September 2, 1996 (1996-09-02)November 25, 1996 (1996-11-25)Syndicated
168September 14, 1996 (1996-09-14)November 9, 1996 (1996-11-09)CBS
3 7839January 1, 1999 (1999-01-01)September 24, 1999 (1999-09-24) Toon Disney



The Lion King alumni

The following additional characters from The Lion King appear in this series:





On January 24, 1995, it was announced that a Lion King television series starring Timon and Pumbaa was set to premiere during the fall, as part of The Disney Afternoon. [9] [10] Gary Krisel, who was then president of Walt Disney Television Animation, found Timon and Pumbaa to be the best new comedy team to come on the scene for a long time and that they had the potential to be just as classic as Abbott and Costello, Hope and Crosby, Martin and Lewis, and Nichols and May. [10]

Bobs Gannaway and Tony Craig were the supervising producers for the show, and instead of recreating the lush, lyrical tone of the movie weekly, they decided to shape the series in a more Tex Avery-ish vein. Gannaway explained that he and Craig wanted to expand on Timon and Pumbaa's personalities as a comedy team to keep the series fresh and to keep the show interesting, they decided to not have Timon and Pumbaa be locked into the Serengeti, but allow them to explore the world and meet different kinds of animals. [11] According to one of the show's writers Kevin Campbell, at the beginning of the series, he and Gannaway made a giant list of puns using country names to open the doors on how many places they could go. After figuring out which funny animal or obstacle situation Timon and Pumbaa would face, they used a "Which Animals Live Where" atlas reference book to find where in the world an episode could take place and check a list of country puns they could pick. [7]

The show was one of the last Disney productions to air on CBS, which had a cross-promotion agreement with Disney, as Disney bought ABC in 1996, the same year that this show (and all other Disney properties still airing on CBS at the time) left the network. Also, in 1995, Westinghouse acquired CBS outright for $5.4 billion. As one of the major broadcasting group owners of commercial radio and television stations (as Group W) since 1920, Westinghouse proceeded to transform itself from its legendary role as a diversified conglomerate with a strong industrial heritage into a media giant with its purchase of CBS.[ citation needed ] Music underscore by Stephen James Taylor featuring frequent use of a microtonal xylophone and pan pipes based on an African tribal tuning. [ citation needed ]


Animation production was done by a consortium of overseas animation studios, including Walt Disney Animation Australia, Toon City, Wang Film Productions, Thai Wang Film Productions, Rough Draft Korea Co., Ltd., Sunmin Image Pictures Co., Sunwoo Animation, Koko Enterprises, Toonz Animation, Gnome Productions, Jaime Diaz Productions, Golden Key Animation, Project X Animation, Shanghai Morning Sun Animation, and Studio B Productions.


The first two seasons of the show aired simultaneously on The Disney Afternoon and CBS, whereas the third and final season aired on Toon Disney. Reruns of the series aired on Disney Channel from 1997 to 2008. Reruns were shown on Toon Disney up until the channel's demise on February 8, 2009. As a result, the show went off the air for three years.

On March 23, 2012, the show returned to television when Disney Junior was launched as its own channel. However, only selected episodes were shown and some episodes were abruptly edited (presumably due to scenes being deemed inappropriate for preschoolers). As of 2014, the show was removed from the channel. In Russia, however, the show continued to air until the channel closed in 2022.


"The Lion Sleeps Tonight"Music video
"Yummy Yummy Yummy"Music video
"Stand by Me"Music video
"Alone Together"From the episode "Once Upon a Timon"
"Beethoven's Whiff"Musical episode
"Bumble In The Jungle"Musical episode

Home media

VHS releases

North American releases

Six VHS cassettes containing 18 episodes were released in the United States and Canada under the name Timon & Pumbaa's Wild Adventures. Also in the same two North American countries, a double-feature LaserDisc contains the series' first two volumes, Hangin' with Baby and Grub's On.

VHS nameSeason(s)Episode countRelease dateEpisodes includeStock Number
Hangin' With Baby [12] 13January 30, 1996
  • "Never Everglades"
  • "To Kilimanjaro Bird"
  • "Rafiki Fables: Good Mousekeeping"
Grub's On [13]
  • "Saskatchewan Catch"
  • "French Fried"
  • "The Laughing Hyenas: Big Top Breakfast"
True Guts [14]
  • "The Pain in Spain"
  • "How to Beat the High Costa Rica"
  • "The Laughing Hyenas: Cooked Goose"
Don't Get Mad, Get Happy [15] May 8, 1996
  • "Yosemite Remedy"
  • "Kenya Be My Friend?"
  • "Rafiki Fables: The Sky Is Calling"
Live & Learn! [16]
  • "The Law of the Jungle"
  • "Uganda Be an Elephant"
  • "Be More Pacific"
Quit Buggin' Me [17]
  • "Frantic Atlantic"
  • "Swiss Missed"
  • "Going Uruguay"

International releases

Three titles containing 21 episodes were released in Europe, Australia and New Zealand, Asia, the Middle East, South Africa, and South America each containing six episodes and a music video. These three titles were released on VHS, LaserDisc, Video CD and DVD. The first release, Around the World with Timon And Pumbaa, features an original story told through bridging sequences in which, after Pumbaa develops amnesia from a lightning strike, Timon tries to restore his friend's memory through the episodes featured on that video.

VHS NameEpisode TitlesRelease Date
Around the World with Timon & Pumbaa"Boara Boara"
"Yukon Con"
"Saskatchewan Catch"
"Stand by Me" (music video episode)
"Brazil Nuts"
"Truth or Zaire"
"Never Everglades"
September 12, 1996
Rereleased: June 7, 2004
Dining Out with Timon & Pumbaa"French Fried"
"Russia Hour"
"Swiss Missed"
"To Kilimanjaro Bird"
"Don't Break the China"
"Rocky Mountain Lie"
"Yummy Yummy Yummy" (music video episode)
August 15, 1997
Rereleased: March 14, 2005
On Holiday with Timon & Pumbaa"Kenya Be My Friend?"
"South Sea Sick"
"Uganda Be an Elephant"
"The Pain in Spain"
"How to Beat the High Costa Rica"
"You Ghana Join the Club"
"The Lion Sleeps Tonight" (music video episode)
August 15, 1997
Rereleased: March 14, 2005

Video on demand

United States

The series was made available in its entirety on Disney+ since its November 12, 2019 launch, in remastered high definition. [18]


The first two seasons of the show was made available on the DisneyLife streaming service in the United Kingdom. [19]

The entire series is currently available for purchase on Amazon Instant Video in Germany. [20]

The series is available in its entirety on Disney+, where the streaming service is available.


1996 Daytime Emmy Awards [21] [22] Outstanding Sound Mixing - Special ClassMelissa Ellis

Jim Hodson

Dan Hiland

Joseph D. Citarella

Bill Koepnick

Deb Adair

Allen L. Stone

Outstanding Performer in an Animated Program Nathan Lane
  • For playing Timon
Ernie Sabella
  • For playing Pumbaa
1997Outstanding Individual in AnimationKexx Singleton
  • For the episode "Beethoven's Whiff"
Outstanding Sound Mixing - Special Class Deb Adair

Jim Hodson

Melissa Ellis

Michael Beiriger

Dan Hiland

Joseph D. Citarella

Allen L. Stone

Michael Jiron

Outstanding Music Direction and Composition Stephen James Taylor Nominated
Outstanding Sound Editing - Special ClassBill Kean

Thomas A. Harris

Fil Brown

David Lynch

Robbi Smith

Brian F. Mars

Eric Hertsguaard

Kris Daly

Michael Warner

Phyllis Ginter

William Griggs

Jennifer Mertens

Annie Awards [23] Best Individual Achievement: Storyboarding in a TV ProductionBob Logan
  • For the episode "Bumble in the Jungle"
Best Individual Achievement: Directing in a TV ProductionRoberts Gannaway
Tony Craig
  • For the episode "Bumble in the Jungle + Beethoven's Whiff / Mind Over Matterhorn"
Best Achievement in Production DesignMike Moon
  • For the episode "Bumble in the Jungle"
Kexx Singleton
  • For the episode "Beethoven's Whiff"
Sy Thomas Tex
  • For the episode "Bumble in the Jungle"
Best Individual Achievement: Character AnimationBob BaxterNominated
Humanitas Prize [24] Children's AnimationRoberts Gannaway
  • For the episode "Once Upon a Timon"
2000 Golden Globe Awards [25] Best Sound Editing - Television Animated Series - SoundJennifer Mertens

Charles Rychwalski

Eric Hertsguaard

Rick Hammel

Kenneth Young

David Lynch

  • For the episode "War Hogs / The Big No Sleep"
Best Sound Editing - Television Animation - MusicFil Brown
Liz Lachman
  • For the episode "Hot Air Buffoons"
Brian F. Mars
Liz Lachman
  • For the episode "Steel Hog / Dealer's Choice Cut"

Other media

Video games

GamePublisherPlatformRelease date
Timon & Pumbaa's Jungle Games THQ (SNES)
Disney Interactive (PC)
Super NES
Microsoft Windows
November 1997 (SNES)
December 15, 1995 (Windows)

Impact and legacy

Some of the show's crew returned for The Lion King II: Simba's Pride, The Lion King 1½, and The Lion Guard . Show writer Ford Riley went on to develop the latter, and has since been a series creator, writer and lyricist on many Disney properties. [26] Kevin Schon, who voiced Timon in the series as of its second season, reprised his role as the character in The Lion Guard (as well as its pilot film), along with some other related media, such as House of Mouse . Edward Hibbert continued to voice Zazu in the two direct-to-video follow-ups to The Lion King.

Much of the show's staff members (including executive producers Tony Craig and Bobs Gannaway) went on to work on House of Mouse and Lilo & Stitch: The Series .

References in other media


  1. Animation outsourced to Jaime Diaz Productions, Koko Enterprises, Rough Draft Korea, Sunmin Image Pictures, Sunwoo Animation, Toon City, Toonz Animation, Walt Disney Animation Australia and Wang Film Productions.
  2. Often credited as Rafiki's Fables. [2] [7]

Related Research Articles

<i>The Lion King</i> 1994 American animated musical drama film

The Lion King is a 1994 American animated musical coming-of-age drama film produced by Walt Disney Feature Animation and released by Walt Disney Pictures. It is inspired by William Shakespeare's stage play Hamlet with some elements from the Biblical stories of Joseph and Moses. The film was directed by Roger Allers and Rob Minkoff and produced by Don Hahn, from a screenplay written by Irene Mecchi, Jonathan Roberts, and Linda Woolverton. The film features an ensemble voice cast that includes Matthew Broderick, Moira Kelly, James Earl Jones, Jeremy Irons, Jonathan Taylor Thomas, Nathan Lane, Ernie Sabella, Whoopi Goldberg, Cheech Marin, Rowan Atkinson, and Robert Guillaume. Its original songs were written by composer Elton John and lyricist Tim Rice, with a score by Hans Zimmer. Set in a kingdom of lions in Africa, The Lion King tells the story of Simba, a lion cub who is to succeed his father, Mufasa, as King of the Pride Lands; however, after his paternal uncle Scar kills Mufasa to seize the throne, Simba is tricked into believing he was responsible for his father's death and flees into exile. After growing up in the company of the carefree outcasts Timon and Pumbaa, Simba receives valuable perspective from his childhood friend, Nala, and his shaman, Rafiki, before returning to challenge Scar to end his tyranny and take his place in the Circle of Life as the rightful king.

<i>The Lion King II: Simbas Pride</i> 1998 American animated musical romantic comedy-drama film

The Lion King II: Simba's Pride is a 1998 American animated direct-to-video musical romantic drama film. It is the sequel to Disney's 1994 animated feature film, The Lion King, with its plot influenced by William Shakespeare's Romeo and Juliet, and the second installment in The Lion King trilogy. According to director Darrell Rooney, the final draft gradually became a variation of Romeo and Juliet.

<i>The Lion King 1½</i> 2004 animated Disney film

The Lion King 1½ is a 2004 American animated direct-to-video musical comedy film produced by the Australian branch of DisneyToon Studios and released direct to video on February 10, 2004. The third and final installment released in the original Lion King trilogy, it is based on The Lion King's Timon & Pumbaa and serves as an origin story for the meerkat/warthog duo Timon and Pumbaa while the film is also set within the events of The Lion King (1994). A majority of the original voice cast from the first film returns to reprise their roles, including Nathan Lane and Ernie Sabella as the voices of Timon and Pumbaa, respectively. The plot of the movie is inspired by Tom Stoppard's Rosencrantz and Guildenstern Are Dead, a tragicomedy that tells the story of Hamlet from the point of view of two minor characters.

<i>Circle of Life: An Environmental Fable</i> Film formerly shown at Epcot

Circle of Life: An Environmental Fable was a 70 mm documentary, shown in the Harvest Theater in The Land pavilion at Epcot in Walt Disney World, Orlando, Florida. It opened on January 21, 1995, replacing Symbiosis. The main narrator of the story was Simba.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Simba</span> Main character of The Lion King

Simba is a fictional character in Disney's The Lion King franchise. First appearing as a lion cub in The Lion King (1994), the character flees his homeland when his father, King Mufasa, is killed by his treacherous uncle, Scar. Several years later, Simba returns home as an adult to reconcile his childhood trauma, confront Scar, and reclaim his place as King of the Pride Lands. He subsequently appears in the sequels The Lion King II: Simba's Pride (1998) and The Lion King 1½ (2004). Simba was originally voiced by actors Matthew Broderick and Jonathan Taylor Thomas as an adult and cub, respectively; various actors have voiced the character in related media.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Ernie Sabella</span> American actor

Ernest Sabella is an American actor and comedian. He is best known for his role as Pumbaa from The Lion King franchise, voicing the character in all media except the 2019 film. Sabella's TV roles include Mr. Donald "Twinkie" Twinkacetti in Perfect Strangers (1986-1987), George Shipman in A Fine Romance, and Leon Carosi in Saved by the Bell (1991). His work in Broadway theatre includes starring roles in Guys and Dolls,Chicago,Curtains, and Man of La Mancha.

<i>101 Dalmatians: The Series</i> Television series

101 Dalmatians: The Series is an American animated television series that aired from September 1, 1997, to March 4, 1998, on the Disney-Kellogg Alliance and ABC. It is produced by Walt Disney Television Animation and Jumbo Pictures and is based on the 1961 Disney animated feature of the same name and its 1996 live-action remake. It features the voices of Pamela Adlon, Debi Mae West, Kath Soucie and Tara Strong, and is the first television series based on the 101 Dalmatians franchise; it was followed by 101 Dalmatian Street in 2019.

<i>The Lion King</i> (musical) Musical

The Lion King is a stage musical with music by Elton John, lyrics by Tim Rice, and a book by Roger Allers and Irene Mecchi, with additional music and lyrics by Lebo M, Mark Mancina, Jay Rifkin, Julie Taymor, and Hans Zimmer. It is based on the 1994 Walt Disney Animation Studios' film of the same name. Directed by Taymor, the musical features actors in animal costumes as well as giant, hollow puppets. The show is produced by Disney Theatrical Productions.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Timon and Pumbaa</span> Fictional meerkat and warthog duo from Disneys The Lion King franchise

Timon and Pumbaa are an animated meerkat and warthog duo introduced in Disney's 1994 animated feature film The Lion King and its franchise. Timon was played through his many appearances by Nathan Lane, Max Casella, Kevin Schon, Quinton Flynn, Bruce Lanoil in the Wild About Safety shorts and Kingdom Hearts II, while Pumbaa is voiced by Ernie Sabella, and was portrayed by Tom Alan Robbins in the original cast of the Broadway musical. In the CGI remake, the characters are portrayed by Billy Eichner and Seth Rogen, respectively. Nathan Lane and Ernie Sabella first came to audition for the roles of the hyenas, but when the producers saw how well they worked together, they decided to cast them as Timon and Pumbaa.

There have been seven theme park live adaptations of The Lion King at Disney parks since the Disney animated feature film The Lion King was released by Walt Disney Animation Studios in 1994. These have included a parade, two theater-in-the-round shows, and four stage shows.

"I Just Can't Wait to Be King" is a song written by Elton John (music) and Tim Rice (lyrics) for the Disney animated feature film The Lion King (1994). The song is performed by American actor and singer Jason Weaver as the singing voice of young Simba, with English actor Rowan Atkinson and American actress Laura Williams providing supporting vocals in their roles as Zazu and the singing voice of young Nala, respectively.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Hakuna Matata (song)</span> 1995 song from The Lion King film

"Hakuna Matata" is a song from Disney's 1994 animated feature film The Lion King. The music was written by Elton John with lyrics by Tim Rice. The song is based on Timon and Pumbaa's catchphrase in the movie, Hakuna matata, a Swahili phrase meaning "No worry(ies)". It is characterized by its simple 4/4 time, upbeat message and catchy lyrics.

Kevin Schon is an American voice actor who is known for his voice-over work in video games, movies and television shows. He is best known as a voice double for Nathan Lane for animated media, most notably as Timon in the Timon & Pumbaa television series and in various other Disney related projects.

The Lion King is a Disney media franchise comprising a film series and additional media. The success of animated original 1994 American feature film, The Lion King, directed by Roger Allers and Rob Minkoff, led to a direct-to-video sequel and prequel, a live-action remake in 2019, a television film sequel, two spin-off television series, three educational shorts, several video games, merchandise, and the third-longest-running musical in Broadway history, which garnered six Tony Awards including Best Musical. The franchise, led by the musical's box office at $8.1 billion, is the highest-grossing entertainment property. The franchise as a whole has EGOT-ed, meaning it has won the four biggest awards of American show business.

This is a list of winners of the Daytime Emmy Award for Outstanding Performer In An Animated Program. The award was presented between 1995 and 2021. It recognized a continuing or single voice-over performance in a series or a special. The performance generally originated from a Children's Animated, Special Class Animated Program.

<i>Wild About Safety</i> Educational series

Disney's Wild About Safety is an educational series that features short films that were produced by Disney Educational Productions, Duck Studios, and Underwriters' Laboratories. The series is directed and produced by Dave Bossert, and written by Douglas Segal. The music is composed by Mark Watters, and the video was edited by Melissa Time using Avid Media Composer and Adobe Premiere Pro.

<i>The Lion Guard</i> 2016 TV series by Ford Riley

The Lion Guard is an American animated television series developed by Ford Riley and based on Disney's 1994 animated feature film The Lion King. The series was first broadcast with a television film titled The Lion Guard: Return of the Roar on Disney Channel on November 22, 2015, and began airing as a TV series on January 15, 2016, on Disney Junior. It is the second television series to be based on The Lion King, the first being The Lion King's Timon & Pumbaa (1995–1999). The Lion Guard is a sequel and spin-off to The Lion King, and takes place during the time-gap within Disney's 1998 direct-to-video sequel The Lion King II: Simba's Pride, while the third and final season takes place in parallel with the film's second act, with the final two episodes serving as an epilogue.

Timon and Pumbaa's Virtual Safari is a series of interactive virtual games that were included as bonus-features within several of Disney's The Lion King-related DVD releases throughout the 2000's. The series of games centers on Timon and Pumbaa going on a variety of safari adventures. The Virtual Safari games are a cross between the Jungle Cruise and Indiana Jones-related Disney theme park rides along with Kilimanjaro Safaris. Players press the left or right arrow buttons on their DVD player's remote at decision making points to decide which way the vehicle travels.


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