The Most Underrated 90s Animations

Millions of people love cartoons. For some fans, animations become inspirations for creating games for the PlayAmo online casino or their own movies. Yet, not all animations become so popular. Here are the most underrated animations of the last decade of the previous century.

Megaman, 1994-1995

Based on the popular video game series about a young Tony Stark in opposition to the bad Dr. Wiley. The villain is obsessed with enslaving the world, for which he designs robots of various sizes and shapes. Megaman, an “iron man” with the face of a teenager, constantly ruins his plans.

Double Dragon, 1993-1994

In post-apocalyptic New York City, two brothers, martial arts masters, fight criminal gangs while trying not to go over to the “dark side”. Within a typical “good VS evil” storyline, Dragon teaches the value of friendship and reinforces interest with cool, life-affirming fights.


In 1997, the future fathers of HBO’s Game of Thrones met Todd McFarlane. The result was one of the darkest and most gripping anti-hero series ever made. 

Attract of the Killer Tomatoes, 1990-1991

An animated sequel to the parody film of the same name that no one saw, yet everyone has heard of. One of the strangest shows of the time on FOX, about cute tomatoes with a killer grin suddenly turning on humanity. 

Reboot, 1994-2002

The first fully computer-generated show devoted to fighting viruses. The plot used references to the games of those days. The protagonists would impersonate the characters of the games to defeat viruses from within the programs themselves.

Bobby’s World, 1990-1998

A seemingly ordinary boy, except that he was written off as a child actor by Robert De Niro and voiced by stand-up comedian Howie Mandel. The series is about the world of a six-year-old boy with a Marianas Hollow of imagination: all the “whys” of the real world find answers in Bobby’s fantasies.

Rocko’s Modern Life, 1993-1996

Probably the most adult show of those days on Nickelodeon, featuring the surreal adventures of a humanoid kangaroo in America. Through Rocco (aka an immigrant from Australia), the children’s channel was able to air a satire of social order and morals. And the team that worked on the show came up with the irrepressible Sponge Bob after it closed!

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