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|Tiny Toon Adventures: Buster's Bad Dream|
|Developer(s)||Treasure Co. Ltd|
|Publisher(s)||Swing! Entertainment Media AG|
|Platform(s)||Game Boy Advance|
|Genre(s)||Beat 'em up|
Tiny Toon Adventures: Buster's Bad Dream is the second Tiny Toon Adventures -related game released on the Nintendo Game Boy Advance. It was released on July 5, 2002 in Europe and was developed by Treasure Co. Ltd and published by Swing! Entertainment Media AG.
In 2005, a North American version of the game began popping up on eBay and at small retailers, published by Treasure-regular Conspiracy Entertainment as Tiny Toon Adventures: Scary Dreams. Aside from the title screens and legal information, it was virtually unchanged from the European version of the game. According to information on the box, copies of the game appear to have been produced in 2002 and shelved between then and the time it surfaced. Only a few copies of this version made it to the market.
Another game (also developed by Treasure under the supervision of Hitmaker), Astro Boy: Omega Factor , used some gameplay ideas from this game, particularly regarding the way enemies could be knocked into each other.
Buster's Bad Dream is the last Tiny Toon game to be developed and published. The next game in the series, Tiny Toons: Defenders of the Universe , was to be released in 2002, but was cancelled for unknown reasons, despite its development being completed.
Buster Bunny is having bad dreams and he aims to stop them. This game features a "partner system" that allows players to team up with other characters. The side-scrolling action features a unique take on fighting, allowing combos and more. The partners include:
Tiny Toon Adventures is an American animated television series created by Tom Ruegger that was broadcast from September 14, 1990, to December 6, 1992. It was the first animated series produced by Steven Spielberg's Amblin Television in association with Warner Bros. Animation. The show follows the adventures of a group of young cartoon characters who attend Acme Looniversity to become the next generation of characters from the Looney Tunes series.
Treasure Co., Ltd. is a Japanese video game developer based in Tokyo known for its action, platform, and shoot 'em up games. The company was founded in 1992 by former Konami employees seeking to explore original game concepts and free themselves from Konami's reliance on sequels. Their first game, Gunstar Heroes (1993) on the Sega Genesis, was a critical success and established a creative and action-oriented design style that would continue to characterize their output. Treasure's philosophy in game development has always been to make games they enjoy, not necessarily those that have the greatest commercial viability.
Tiny Toon Adventures is a platform video game for the NES. It was developed and published by Konami and released in 1991. It is the first Tiny Toon Adventures video game to be released for a video game console.
Tiny Toon Adventures: Plucky's Big Adventure is the third Tiny Toon Adventures-based game, developed by Warthog, published by Conspiracy Games and released on the PlayStation in North America on September 21, 2001 and in Europe on the following month.
Tiny Toon Adventures: Defenders of the Universe is a cancelled fighting game. Based on the Tiny Toon Adventures franchise, it was initially scheduled for release in mid-2002, but was cancelled for unknown reasons, despite having completed development. It was developed by Treasure and it was originally slated for the PlayStation 2. Nintendo Power has listed this game in its publication, suggesting that there was also going to be a GameCube version. On 25 February 2009, a ROM image of the game was released by a member of the internet forum, Lost Levels.
Tiny Toon Adventures: Buster Busts Loose! is a video game for the Super NES console that is based on the animated TV series Tiny Toon Adventures. It was developed and published by Konami, released in 1992 in Japan and in 1993 in Europe and North America.
Tiny Toon Adventures: Cartoon Workshop is an educational entertainment video game for the Nintendo Entertainment System based on Tiny Toon Adventures. It was developed by Novotrade and released by Konami on August 17, 1992.
Tiny Toon Adventures 2: Trouble in Wackyland is a Tiny Toon Adventures-based video game, released on the Nintendo Entertainment System in 1993, and developed and published by Konami. The game was originally released in Japan as Tiny Toon Adventures 2: Montana Land e Yōkoso. The story involves Montana Max inviting everyone to a new amusement park in Acme Acres, under the alias of a "secret admirer".
Tiny Toon Adventures: How I Spent My Vacation is a 1992 American animated comedy film from Warner Bros. Animation and Amblin Entertainment, originally intended for theatrical exhibition. Featuring the regular characters from the Fox Kids animated television program Tiny Toon Adventures, the plot follows their summer vacation from school, mainly focused on Babs and Buster going downriver, Plucky and Hamton going to a world-famous amusement park, and Fifi in search of her favorite movie star. The film has since developed a strong cult following for its above average story line and production quality.
Tiny Toon Adventures: Babs' Big Break is the first Tiny Toon Adventures game released on the Nintendo Game Boy. It was released in 1992 and was developed and published by Konami.
Tiny Toon Adventures: Montana's Movie Madness is the second Tiny Toon Adventures game released on the Nintendo Game Boy. It was released in 1993 and was developed and published by Konami. It was released in Japan as Tiny Toon Adventures 2: Buster Bunny no Kattobi Daibouken.
Tiny Toon Adventures: Wacky Sports Challenge, released in 1994 for the Super NES and developed and published by Konami, is a sports video game based on the cartoon television series Tiny Toon Adventures. It is one of the few SNES games to feature an SNES Multitap supporting up to four simultaneous players.
Tiny Toon Adventures: Buster's Hidden Treasure is the first Tiny Toon Adventures-based game released on the Sega Genesis. It was released in 1993 and developed and published by Konami. The game was not released in Japan, but was released in South Korea, where it was simply called just Tiny Toons Adventures.
Tiny Toon Adventures: ACME All-Stars is a Tiny Toon Adventures-based sports video game released on the Sega Genesis video game console. The game was developed and published by Konami in 1994.
Tiny Toon Adventures: Buster Saves the Day is the first Tiny Toon Adventures game released on the Nintendo Game Boy Color. It was released on June 30, 2001 in Japan and July 30 in United States and was developed by Warthog and published by Conspiracy Games.
Tiny Toon Adventures: Wacky Stackers is the first Tiny Toon Adventures video game released on the Nintendo Game Boy Advance. It was released on December 30, 2001 and was developed by Warthog and published by Conspiracy Games. It is also the first puzzle-style game for the franchise. The game features several characters from the television series, including: Buster Bunny, Montana Max, Elmyra Duff, Furrball, Babs Bunny, Plucky Duck, Gogo Dodo and Dizzy Devil.
Tiny Toon Adventures: Buster and the Beanstalk is the only Tiny Toon Adventures-related video game released for MS-DOS and various other systems. It was developed and published by Terraglyph Interactive Studios in 1996. There is a PlayStation game called Tiny Toon Adventures: The Great Beanstalk that is very similar.
Tiny Toon Adventures: The Great Beanstalk is the first Tiny Toon Adventures game released on the PlayStation. It was developed by Terraglyph Interactive Studios and published by NewKidCo on October 27, 1998.
Conspiracy Entertainment is an American third-party developer video game publisher, publishing games from smaller companies that would face difficulties distributing games themselves. The company has also developed a few games of its own.
"Jack and the Beanstalk" is an English fairy tale. It appeared as "The Story of Jack Spriggins and the Enchanted Bean" in 1734 and as Benjamin Tabart's moralized "The History of Jack and the Bean-Stalk" in 1807. Henry Cole, publishing under pen name Felix Summerly, popularized the tale in The Home Treasury (1845), and Joseph Jacobs rewrote it in English Fairy Tales (1890). Jacobs' version is most commonly reprinted today, and is believed to be closer to the oral versions than Tabart's because it lacks the moralizing.