Can You Name All Of These Cartoon Characters Based On One Image?

By: Valerie
Image: Nickelodeon

About This Quiz

Cartoons are created by lots of single images. Can you guess these characters from just one image? We want you to prove it!

Many of us grew up watching cartoons as kids, and, sometimes, we still do, even as adults. From Bugs Bunny to Charlie Brown, cartoons were the way to start off a day. From "The Flintstones" to "Spider-Man," everyone has got a favorite animated show and character.

Cartoon fans who know their stuff will have no trouble with this quiz. Some of the characters are easily recognizable, while others may be a little tricky. You'll need to know more than just Mickey Mouse or Scooby-Doo to ace this one!

Can you identify Piglet from one picture? Do you know what Yosemite Sam wears most of the time? Of course you know those, but what about Velma's signature style? Knowledge of individual characters will also help you out with this quiz!

Cartoons continue to make us laugh and entertain us, even years after we first saw them. The characters were funny, witty and sometimes heartwarming. So, if you think you can name a variety of different cartoon characters, this one is for you. Take the quiz, and see if you're a true cartoon fan!

In the sitcom, "Family Guy," Peter Griffin lives in Quahog, Rhode Island with his wife, Lois, and their three children, Meg, Chris and Stewie. He also has a dog named Brian, who is his best friend.

Three super-powered little girls, Blossom, Bubbles and Buttercup, were accidentally created in a lab by Professor Utonium. They constantly save their town, Townsville, from monsters.

Never far from his top hat and spats, Scrooge McDuck is the super wealthy (but also very frugal) Scottish tycoon who saved the first dime he ever made and frequently went swimming in his money vault.

Cool, smart and confident, Bugs Bunny is to Warner Bros. what Mickey Mouse is to Disney. Bugs Bunny is also the protagonist of 1996's "Space Jam," starring with basketball legend, Michael Jordan.

The life of high school student Peter Parker changed forever after he was bitten by a genetically modified spider. The web-slinging hero has been played on the big screen by Tobey Maguire, Andrew Grafield and Tom Holland.

Long before mouse ears became a fashion accessory, Mickey Mouse made his first true big splash on Nov. 18, 1928 in "Steamboat Willie," which was the first cartoon to have synced sounds and music.

Benjamin "Ben" Tennyson, the protagonist of the Cartoon Network series, "Ben 10," was an ordinary kid until he received an Omnitrix. This powerful watch-like device allows him to turn into a variety of different aliens!

Created by Greg Daniels and Mike Judge, "King of the Hill" ran for 13 seasons from 1997 to 2010. Bobby Hill was voiced by Pamela Adlon, who has also lent her voice talents to "Bob's Burgers" and "Phineas and Ferb."

Overweight, lazy and selfish, Homer Simpson is one of the best known characters in American television. Did you know? He shares a first and last name (and little else) with a main character from Nathanael West's 1939 novel, "The Day of the Locust."

The adventures Phineas and Ferb faced during their four seasons garnered them not only fans both young and old, but also three Primetime Emmy wins (not bad for two guys and a pet platypus).

On the animated sitcom, "Futurama," Philip J. Fry is a delivery guy frozen at age 25 for 1,000 years. A spoof of all things sci-fi, this second offering from "Simpsons" creator Matt Groening got six Primetime Emmy wins in its seven seasons.

On Nickelodeon's "Rugrats," Angelica makes life tough on her younger cousin Tommy and his pals. This popular Nicktoon ran for 10 seasons and nabbed six Primetime Emmy nominations.

On the long-running animated series, "SpongeBob SquarePants," Patrick lives under a rock and is SpongeBob's best friend. This adorable, fat, pink starfish can be stupid, but he is also (rarely) capable of random bursts of intelligence.

According to his creator, Charles M. Schulz, Charlie is a caricature of the average person. He became one of the best-known cartoon characters of all time and one of the great American archetypes.

A savvy, brave and sophisticated spy, Archer has the coolest gadgets and has saved the world multiple times. But when it comes to dealing with his boss, who is also his mother, he has a laundry list of issues.

A tall, muscular, blond teenager with a massive chin, Fred Jones is a staple of the "Scooby-Doo" franchise. The character was played in the 2002 live-action adaptation by actor Freddie Prinze Jr.

Created by Bob Kane and Bill Finger, Batman is proof that you don’t need superpowers to be a real superhero. He also has an intimidating way of reminding bad guys who he is with his trademark phrase, "I'm Batman."

Voiced by performer Nancy Cartwright, Bart Simpson and "The Simpsons" have been on the air for more than 30 seasons. Bart has also been the spokesperson for the candy bar, Butterfinger.

Originally, a movie series featuring a bumbling French detective played by comedy legend Peter Sellers, the Pink Panther was not an animal but a diamond with a flaw in the center that resembled a panther.

The titular character from the "Arthur" book series by author Marc Brown, Arthur teaches kids how to deal with a lot of childhood and school challenges including homework, siblings, teachers and bullies.

Airing decades before "The Simpsons" hit screens, "The Flintstones" was the first primetime animated show on television. It's the story of Fred and Wilma Flintstone and their neighbors who live in the town of Bedrock.

Did you know that the real life bear, Winnie, from the London Zoo, started it all? However, unlike in the books or cartoons, Winnie was originally a girl. And while it's true that the storybook character was inspired by a stuffed bear the writer's son owned, the plush toy was named after this Canadian bear his son saw at the London Zoo.

Created by and starring Mike Judge ("King of the Hill"), MTV's highly controversial buddy duo "Beavis and Butt-Head" also appeared on the silver screen in a 1996 animated feature film.

Who's never wrong but always right? Donald Duck that's who! Donald was created when Walt Disney heard Clarence Nash having fun and doing a hilarious voice while reciting "Mary Had a Little Lamb."

Shaggy is the best friend and owner of Scooby-Doo. Both are cowardly slackers who are more interested in eating than in solving mysteries. Shaggy was played by actor Matthew Lillard in the 2002 film.

Tom the cat and Jerry the mouse were perpetual antagonists whose violent altercations inspired the satirical and hyper-violent duo of Itchy and Scratchy that the children love to watch on "The Simpsons."

Meet George Jetson! George, Jane, Judy, Elroy, Astro the dog and Rosie the robot maid lived in the future. Hitting the airwaves in the year 1962, the show was set in the year 2062 according to press materials.

Based on the iconic children's tale by Dr. Seuss, "How the Grinch Stole Christmas" has been adapted into a feature film twice. Jim Carrey donned a suit to play the sneaky curmudgeon in 2000. Benedict Cumberbatch lent his voice to the character in 2018.

Ever wondered why Yogi had a collar? In the '60s and '70s, this allowed animators to keep his body static, redrawing only his head when he spoke (which reduced the number of drawings needed). Smarter than the average bear, right?

Premiering in 1935 on "Merrie Melodies," Porky Pig is widely known for his signature line at the end of each short: "Th-Th-Th-That's All Folks!" The original voice of Porky Pig, voice actor Joe Dougherty, also had a stutter.

Meet the unforgettable trio of singing chipmunks: mischievous leader Alvin, smart Simon, and chubby, funny Theodore. In the 2007 movie, when they find their tree cut down and go to Los Angeles, they meet the frustrated songwriter David Seville (Jason Lee), who is deeply impressed by their singing talent.

Chuck Jones was inspired to create Wile E. Coyote from Mark Twain's description of a coyote in the American humorist's travel memoir, "Roughing It" (1872). And yes, in real life, coyotes do hunt (and eat) roadrunners.

"Ren and Stimpy" debuted on Nickelodeon in 1991 and had five seasons until 1995. Billy West, the voice of Stimpson J. Cat, also has lent his voice talents to several key characters on "Futurama."

Ruh-roh! Great Dane Scooby-Doo's first series, "Scooby-Doo, Where Are You!," premiered in 1969. The role of Shaggy was played by the voice talents of radio disc jockey Casey Kasem.

Actor and comedian Phil LaMarr lent his voice talents to the Cartoon Network hero, Samurai Jack. LaMarr starred on "MadTV" and, on the big screen, as Marvin (who meets an untimely and accidental demise) in "Pulp Fiction."

Created by E.C. Segar, Popeye has appeared in comic books and television cartoons over the years. In a 1980 feature film directed by Robert Altman, Robin Williams played the famous sailor.

Mischievous through and through, Stitch is an alien on the run who makes friends with a young girl named Lilo in Hawaii. The film's co-director, Chris Sanders, provided the voice for the little blue guy.

Before jumping to the big screen, "The Adventures of Jimmy Neutron: Boy Genius " won an Annie Award for Outstanding Achievement in an Animated Television Production Produced for Children in 2004.

Created by Trey Parker and Matt Stone, "South Park" has been on the air for more than 20 seasons. Isaac Hayes, who film fans will remember from the "Shaft" theme song, lent his voice talents to the role of Chef.

Created by and starring "Family Guy" creator Seth MacFarlane, "American Dad!" tells the story of Stan Smith, a government agent who takes family issues and national threats in stride.

Created by Ben Bocquelet, Cartoon Network's off-the-wall cartoon, "The Amazing World of Gumball," won multiple BAFTA Children's Awards in 2016 in the categories of Best Animation and Best Writer.

SpongeBob SquarePants not only was the star of his own television program (with nine Primetime Emmy nominations), but he has also gone on to star in several big screen adaptations.

Pinky and the Brain first starred in a recurring segment on "Animaniacs." The Brain is always inventing new plans to take over the world (and features an Orson Welles-inspired inflection) while Pinky is less than helpful.

First appearing in a 1937 animated short, "Porky's Duck Hunt," from Tex Avery and Bob Clampett, Looney Tunes staple Daffy Duck was performed by the venerable Mel Blanc from 1937 through 1989.

Obsessed with violence, little Stewie is voiced by "Family Guy" creator Seth MacFarlane. Other characters voiced by MacFarlane include Glenn Quagmire, Tom Tucker and canine Brian Griffin.

Running from 1959 to 1963, "Rocky and His Friends" featured such classic characters as Snidely Whiplash, Boris Badenov, Natasha Fatale, Mr. Peabody, Dudley Do-Right and Fearless Leader.

Famous for bringing her posh fashion sense to Mystery Inc., the character of Daphne was portrayed in the 2002 "Scooby-Doo" big screen film adaptation by teen scream queen Sarah Michelle Gellar.

The story of a ten-year-old child and his fairy godparents, Butch Hartman's "The Fairly OddParents" won a Primetime Emmy in 2005 for Outstanding Individual Achievement in Animation.

"Dora the Explorer" won a Daytime Emmy Award in 2011 for Outstanding Achievement in Main Title and Graphic Design and Image Awards in 2009 and 2010 for Outstanding Children's Program.

One of the most recognizable characters of all time, Superman made his debut in Action Comics #1 in the year 1938. While his birth name is Kal-El, his mild-mannered alter ego goes by the name Clark Kent.

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