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For the newer X-Men animated series, see X-Men: Evolution or Wolverine and the X-Men. For the X-Men live-action series currently airing, see Legion and The Gifted. X-Men, also known as X-Men: The Animated Series, is an American animated television series which debuted on October 31, 1992, in the United States on the Fox Network, as part of its Fox Kids Saturday morning lineup.
X-Men was Marvel Comics’ second attempt at an animated X-Men TV series after the pilot, X-Men: Pryde of the X-Men, was not picked up. In 1991, Margaret Loesch became head of Fox Children’s Network.
Having championed the Pryde of the X-Men pilot in 1989, she was quick to set up an order for 13 episodes of X-Men. Saban Entertainment was contracted to produce the show and hired a small studio Graz Entertainment to produce the episodes as it did not have sufficient staff at the time to handle production in house. Graz employed the creative staff, wrote and designed each episode, and drew the storyboards.
The voice work was done using Canadian studios and South Korean studio AKOM was hired to animate the episodes. When the animation team AKOM turned in the first episode, it contained hundreds of animation errors, which AKOM refused to fix. Because of time constraints, the episode was aired in an unfinished form.
The second episode was turned in just before deadline, with 50 scenes missing and only a single day reserved for editing. The “Night of the Sentinels” two-part episode originally aired as a “sneak preview” on October 31. Because of the production delays and animation errors in these two episodes, Fox threatened to sever AKOM’s contracts. When Fox re-aired the pilot in early 1993, the errors were corrected.
The series earned top ratings throughout its first season, and was renewed for a second season of 13 episodes. After the box office success of the live-action X-Men film in the summer of 2000, Fox began airing reruns of the cartoon on weekday afternoons.