It’s been 60 years since Hanna Barbera’s popular animated cartoon, The Flintstones, first sparked magic on television screens all over the world, and the fire keeps burning! After many adaptations of the original series, the modern stone-age family has reinvented itself with this beloved, family-friendly adventure-comedy while keeping it real in Boomerang’s all-new spin-off series, Yabba Dabba Dinosaurs!
Yabba Dabba Dinosaurs follows the lives of best friends Pebbles Flintstone and Bamm-Bamm Rubble, the children of Fred and Wilma Flintstone and Barney and Betty Rubble, who live in the town of Bedrock, a modern stone-age civilization. However, whenever they get the chance, they like to head off to the wild and untamed lands outside of Bedrock, where the environments are as amazing as the countless different dinosaurs that live there.
Together with Dino, their faithful but crazy pet dinosaur, they fight new enemies, go on endless and exciting adventures, all the while learning about life and the importance of friendships.
No matter the decade, and in this case as far back as the stone-age, you can unleash your inner child with a nostalgic trip down memory lane with Pebbles and Bamm-Bamm as they feed their curiosity with new slapstick adventures on Yabba Dabba Dinosaurs!
Tune in to Yabba Dabba Dinosaurs from Monday, 17th February at 18:05 CAT, only on Boomerang, DStv channel 302
Watch. Play. Laugh!
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Al Jazeera English is proud to announce its end of year slate of new international documentaries
Al Jazeera English (AJE) is home to some of the best, most diverse and unique documentaries from around the globe. The Internationally aclaimed broadcaster showcases a wide range of stories, storytellers, perspectives and genres, in films which offer insight, understanding, information and empathy, to complement its global news. AJE airs over 300 documentaries a year, in regular strands and stand-alone slots.
AJE’s latest slate premieres several themed series as well as powerful single documentaries. In ‘Bollywood Dreams’ audiences follow some of the thousands of ‘strugglers’ across India, who pin their futures and hopes on Bollywood. In the USA, Colombia, Finland and Australia’s Torres Strait Islands we observe First Nation communities reclaim their heritage, combat environmental disaster and fight to sustain their lives and livelihoods. The award-winning ‘Africa Direct’ returns for a second series, with African filmmakers telling African stories in immersive, first-person short docs. AJE’s flagship strand Witness premieres several new films including from Ukraine, India, Iraq, Armenia, South Sudan, Algeria, Spain and Lebanon.
Beyond the premieres, AJE will show some outstanding environmental and football films again in November and December. Witness Australia’s bushfires up close, and experience the permafrost during COP. And while the world is glued to football fields, AJE goes off the pitch to understand six football clubs in the popular series ‘The Fans Who Make Football’.
AJE’s Documentaries unit accounts for around a quarter of the Channel’s total output. From immersive, character-led stories to issue-led exposures, the films prioritise the human lived experiences behind news stories. They aim to challenge prevailing narratives about people, places and power by elevating seldom-heard voices and featuring people telling their own stories.Its documentaries present a range of experiences, lives and views to help viewers think, understand, feel and connect with the world around them.
Our award-winning documentaries provide great range, depth and nuance to our daily news coverage,” said Giles Trendle, Managing Director of Al Jazeera English, “and we are lucky to have a talented and diverse team which works with a wide array of filmmakers from around the world.”
Ingrid Falk, Manager of Programmes said “Stories are hugely important in shaping our understanding of the world, so we in the Documentaries unit focus as much on how we tell stories, and who tells them, as the subject matter itself. We try to shift the power of the storytelling itself towards those who have experience the events – we have the space to move away from presenters and reporters as authoritative voices towards first person narratives. Our philosophy is that when we see and hear from people directly, confidently, centred in their own stories, only then can we reimagine notions of authority and power. And in this very unequal world, that is an important thing to do.”
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