Difference between revisions of "Back at the Barnyard (partially found original test pitch of Nickelodeon CGI animated series; 2000)"

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|status=<span style="color:orange;">'''Partially Found'''</span>
 
|status=<span style="color:orange;">'''Partially Found'''</span>
 
}}
 
}}
'''''Back at the Barnyard''''' was a TV series that aired on Nickelodeon from 2007 to 2010 and on Nicktoons in 2011. The show was a spin-off of the 2006 film titled ''Barnyard''.  
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''Back at the Barnyard'' was a TV series that aired on Nickelodeon from 2007 to 2010 and on Nicktoons in 2011. The show was a spin-off of the 2006 film titled ''Barnyard''.  
  
Six years before the film's release, '''around the year 2000, a test pitch for the series was created.''' The short was produced by DNA Productions for Steven Oedekerk's O Entertainment. It was advertised with the tagline "What do animals do when humans aren't watching?". The pitch was never released, but footage can be found in an old teaser trailer from 2005. Screenshots from the short can also be found [https://web.archive.org/web/20000607091229/http://www.dnahelix.com/other_cartoons.html here]. It was rumored to be a pilot for the show, but it was revealed in a tweet thread by Todd Grimes, a director of the show, that it wasn't a pilot but a test pitch.<ref>[https://twitter.com/ImToddGrimes/status/864256748676300800 Tweet discussing the test pitch.] Retrieved 31 May '17</ref>
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Six years before the film's release, '''around the year 2000, a test pitch for the series was created.''' The short was produced by DNA Productions for Steven Oedekerk's O Entertainment. It was advertised with the tagline "What do animals do when humans aren't watching?". The pitch was never released, but footage can be found in an old teaser trailer from 2005. Screenshots from the short can also be found on an archived backup of DNA's website. It was rumored to be a pilot for the show, but it was revealed in a tweet thread by Todd Grimes, a director of the show, that it wasn't a pilot but a test pitch.<ref>[https://twitter.com/ImToddGrimes/status/864256748676300800 Tweet discussing the test pitch.] Retrieved 31 May '17</ref>
  
 
==Gallery==
 
==Gallery==
==Images==
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===Images===
 
<gallery mode=packed heights=160px>
 
<gallery mode=packed heights=160px>
 
Barnyard pilot.jpg
 
Barnyard pilot.jpg
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</gallery>
 
</gallery>
  
==Video==
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===Videos===
 
{{Video|perrow  =1
 
{{Video|perrow  =1
 
   |service1    =youtube
 
   |service1    =youtube
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   |description1 =Teaser trailer with footage from the short pitch.
 
   |description1 =Teaser trailer with footage from the short pitch.
 
}}
 
}}
==Reference==
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==External Links==
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*[https://web.archive.org/web/20000607091229/http://www.dnahelix.com/other_cartoons.html Wayback Machivne archive of DNA Production's website with pictures of the pitch pilot.]
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==References==
 
{{reflist}}
 
{{reflist}}
  
[[Category: Lost animation]]
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[[Category:Lost animation]]
[[Category: Lost TV]]
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[[Category:Lost TV]]
[[Category: Partially found media]]
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[[Category:Partially found media]]

Latest revision as of 17:58, 20 May 2022

Barnyard pilot.jpg

A still from the test pitch.

Status: Partially Found

Back at the Barnyard was a TV series that aired on Nickelodeon from 2007 to 2010 and on Nicktoons in 2011. The show was a spin-off of the 2006 film titled Barnyard.

Six years before the film's release, around the year 2000, a test pitch for the series was created. The short was produced by DNA Productions for Steven Oedekerk's O Entertainment. It was advertised with the tagline "What do animals do when humans aren't watching?". The pitch was never released, but footage can be found in an old teaser trailer from 2005. Screenshots from the short can also be found on an archived backup of DNA's website. It was rumored to be a pilot for the show, but it was revealed in a tweet thread by Todd Grimes, a director of the show, that it wasn't a pilot but a test pitch.[1]

Gallery[edit | edit source]

Images[edit | edit source]

Videos[edit | edit source]

Teaser trailer with footage from the short pitch.

External Links[edit | edit source]

References[edit | edit source]

  1. Tweet discussing the test pitch. Retrieved 31 May '17