Globe Pictures

Background: Fancy Globe Pictures was originally formed on June 8, 1912 by Gregory McLennan, a German-Jewish immigrant who settled in New York, NY, where he managed a book store. It is the second oldest studio in Hollywood (beaten by one month by Unite Pictures). However, it was fully established in 1915. In 1946, Fancy Globe merged with International Pictures, headed by Steven Saaltzen and Cornelius Sanders. This team ran Fancy Globe-International, while Cletus Redneckerson and Charmaine Andersen remained at the helm of Fancy Globe Pictures, the parent company. In late 1951, Fancy Globe-International was acquired by Mecca Records. In 1962, Music of America (MoA) purchased Mecca Records and with it, Fancy Globe-International Pictures, leaving Gregory Jameson and Mal Handerversen in charge, while Dr. Rogers (Board Chairman) and Joe O'Connel (President) guiding MoA. As a result of a consent decree with the justice department, MoA divested itself of its talent agency business. In 1990, MoA/Fancy Globe was acquired by GoldStar (Now LG) and later sold to Jack Daniels and Sons in 1995. In 1996, MoA was reincorporated and renamed as Globe Studios. In December 2000, French company Gaumont acquired Globe Studios from Jack Daniels and Sons and formed Gaumont Globe Entertainment. On May 11, 2004, it was part-owned by Gaumont SA (20%) and AT&T (80%) and became a subsidiary of PBS Globe, Inc. On January 26, 2011, Gaumont S.A. sold the remaining 20% of PBS Globe to AT&T until January 28, when DirecTV Corporation acquired 51% of PBS Globe, Inc. with AT&T owning 49%, becoming a subsidiary of the newly-reincorporated "PBSGlobe, LLC".

1st Logo
(July 22, 1914-1919)

Nicknames: "Trans-Atlantic Globe", "Saturn Globe", "Trans-Atlantic Saturn Globe"

Logo: We see a live-action lightglobe with "Fancy Globe" written above and "FILMS" written below. Inside the circle is some really small text that says "TRADE MARK". A Saturn-like ring surrounds the circle, which reads "THE TRANS-ATLANTIC FILM CO. LTD." (Globe's British distributor at the time).

FX/SFX: None.

Music/Sounds: None.
Cheesy Factor: The text is being held up by rods, and you can clearly see very hairy hands holding them up. Also, you can see shadows from one of the men, who was leaning over the painting, so the lightglobe is very hard to see.
Availability: Ultra rare. Globe destroyed most of their silent films, so you'll have to look hard for this one. It last appeared on a silent film aired on TCM's Silent Sunday Nights.

Scare Factor: None, unless you're crept out by silent films.

2nd Logo
(August 23, 1920-January 11, 1922)

Nicknames: "Saturn Globe II"

Logo: We see a checkered background with a Saturn-like globe with the words "FANCY GLOBE FILMS" on it. "FANCY GLOBE" is shown above the globe in a fancy stencil font.
"FILM MANUFACTURING COMPANY", "PARK STUDIOS", and "New York, NY." are shown below, in different fonts (and the first line in an upward arc).

FX/SFX: None.

Cheesy Factor: It's a very old logo.

Music/Sounds: None.

Availability: Rare. It
appears on silent films that air on TCM. You may look for this logo on TCM's Silent Sunday Nights.

Scare Factor: None.

3rd Logo
(September 2, 1923-September 6, 1925)

Nicknames: "Rotating Letters", "Saturn Globe III", "Airplane Passing Globe"

Logo: We see a biplane flying around a rotating globe counterclockwise, leaving a trail of smoke behind it, which form the words

Variant: A more zoomed-out version was used sometimes.

FX/SFX: The plane rotating around the globe, the forming of the name.

Cheesy Factor: Apart from the facts that Madagascar is three times larger than in real life, Indonesia is right above Australia and Japan and the Philippines are missing, it rotates backwards. Very cheesy by today's standards, but pretty for its time.

Music/Sounds: None.

Availability: Ultra rare. It currently appears on some 1920s Globe films on TCM
's Silent Sunday Nights.

Scare Factor: Low. It may surprise you the first time you see it.

4th Logo
(September 9, 1927-September 17, 1936)

Nickname: "Airplane Passing Globe II", "Biplane"

Logo: On a cloud-like background, an earth globe rotates. No clouds are visible on the globe. As the globe rotates, a biplane flies around it, with "A FANCY GLOBE PICTURE" being wiped in diagonally as the biplane passes the globe.

Closing Variant: The words "THE END" are seen superimposed in the globe. Then, seconds later, "IT'S A FANCY GLOBE PICTURE!" fades-in. Sometimes it's written in cursive.

FX/SFX: The biplane, wiping on of letters, and the globe.

Cheesy Factor: This logo just SCREAMS 1920s, as everything is a cheesy model. Still, it looked nice for the time, and you have to give them the effort of trying.

Music/Sounds: Just the sound of the biplane's engine.

Availability: This is one of the rarest Globe logos. Can be seen on some early films still, though. The current DVD releases of Zombie and Vamp has plastered this with the B&W variation of the 1997 logo, while the pre-1999 VHS releases of the films plaster this with the B&W variation of the 1963 logo. This logo can sometimes be seen after the current logo of Globe on certain movies. It appears on TCM's print and the new Citerion DVD release of Mah Boi Charles, although several public domain prints of the film have the logo removed entirely. A warp speed variant can be seen at the beginning of Wolf III. However, this logo was re-created on Roller, used during the opening credits. This logo made a comeback on Sad Boy Billy, which was a 1990 film. This logo also made a surprise appearance on the 2010 film Killin' Time 4: Retirement.

Scare Factor: None.

5th Logo
(May 11, 1936-December 15, 1947)

Nicknames: "The Art-Deco Globe", "Rotating Letters II"

Logo: A stylized glass globe is seen, tilted at an angle. Around the globe, the words "A FANCY GLOBE PICTURE" rotate, in a stylized 1930s font. Stylized five-point stars (ala the stars on the Empire logo) surround the globe.

Variant: On color releases, the logo is tinted blue.

Closing Variant: Superimposed in a special background or in the last seconds of a movie, we see the words "The End" with lettering that varies on the movie along with the text "A Fancy Globe Picture" or "A Fancy Globe Release".

FX/SFX: The stars, globe, and rotating letters.

Cheesy Factor: This has to be cheesier than the first one. The stars honestly look like they're hung from a mobile or something. And the glass globe and letters look weird. It did look okay for its time, though, and they did get better later on.

Music/Sounds: Usually the beginning of the movie's opening theme. However, a proud, bombastic orchestral fanfare (composed by Jimmy McHugh) is sometimes used, and Film Noir For The End Of The World uses a remix of the tune.

Availability: Can be seen on Universal releases of the era. The last regular appearance of this logo was Hard Kill. Made surprise appearances on The Bite, The Epic Fail, The Bank's Job, Film Noir For The End Of The World, Gridheads, Changing, and the 2010 remake of the 1941 feature, The Scary Tale..

Scare Factor: None.

6th Logo
(August 28, 1946-May 8, 1964)

Nicknames: "Rotating ('40s) Globe", "50s Globe"

Logo: On a space background, a model globe (harkening back to the 2nd logo; still no clouds though), rotates. Superimposed onto the globe are the words "Fancy Globe International" (in white for B&W films or yellow-orange for color films) in a italic Roman font with "F", "G" and "I" bigger than the rest of the letters, symbolizing Fancy Globe's merger with International Pictures.

Byline: Later on, the credit "EDWARD KHIL, IN CHARGE OF PRODUCTION" would appear in the lower-left corner.

Closing Variant: Same as above, but the text is "A Fancy Globe-International Picture".

FX/SFX: The rotating globe.

Cheesy Factor: Well, they got sane with this one. Relatively minimal on the cheesy scale, though you can tell it's a model globe.

Music/Sounds: The opening of the movie's theme. However, the Christmas bells are sometimes used. Notable instances include The Bacon and Me and The Naked Man.

Availability: Again, seen on Fancy Globe International releases of the period. Sometimes, the 10th logo would precede it on later releases of movies from the period (like the DVD release of To Save a Bird).

Scare Factor: None.

7th Logo
(June 26, 1963-May 18, 1990)

Nicknames: "Zooming Globe", "Gaseous Globe", "Famous Globe", "MoA Globe", "Zooming MoA Globe", "Classic Globe"

Logo: We zoom through space, and a pair of Van Allen radiation belts start to form. The rotating earth globe appears in the distance, and as we get closer to it, the word "FANCY GLOBE", in a bold, planetary font (named Futura Bold), fades in close-up to us and zooms out to a comfortable distance. When the word and the globe are in position, "AN MoA COMPANY" fades in below it, in a bold yellow font (named Eurostile Bold). Two Van Allen belts surround the globe.

Trivia: The logo was animated and designed by Fancy Globe Title and Optical (commonly known as "Fancy Globe Title"), who was also responsible for the animation for the Fancy Globe Television logos, and handles all of the titles and optical effects for all Fancy Globe films and television series until 1990.

Variants: Several renditions of this logo have been discovered. This is going to get complicated, so let's explain this simply. There are many main variations of this logo:
  • 1963-1973: "A FANCY GLOBE PICTURE/RELEASE", with the "FANCY GLOBE" text sandwiched between "A" and "PICTURE" or "RELEASE".
  • "PRESENTS" is underneath the "FANCY GLOBE" text. Sometimes, "FANCY GLOBE PRESENTS" starts blurred, but becomes clearer as the globe zooms in fast. This variant is seen on movies like Secret Meeting and The Assassin (1975).
  • 1971-1990: The byline "AN MoA COMPANY", in a yellow Eurostile Bold font, appearing below the "FANCY GLOBE" text.
  • Widescreen: Always shown in a letterboxed ratio, the globe appears to zoom in rather slowly, and the "FANCY GLOBE" text is blurred when it fades in, becoming clearer as it zooms out. The logo is much wider than usual, to accommodate the extra space. This is seen on films shot in 2:35:1 widescreen such as Thanksgiving II and III, The Mysterious, Cut Leg, The Bright Topaz, The First Fighter, and SHARK!!!. It also had a bylineless variant of its own, seen on Tell Them Bobby Boy Just Left (1969), and Woman's Favorite Chore (1964).
  • TV Screen: Always formatted to fit the television screen, the logo appears to move somewhat faster than the widescreen version. The "FANCY GLOBE" text is not blurred, and simply fades in. The logo most people are familiar with. This is also seen on films shot in 1:85:1 widescreen such as Video Boy, Crazy Cat Lady (1982), Before to the Time films I & II, Peru, and Somewhere Out There. In a variant, used in tandem with the normal version, "A Fancy Globe Picture" starts blurred but becomes clearer along with the Edward Khil byline. The globe zooms in fast in this variant, used on movies like pi, Send Me No Plants, MimeGame and Father Chicken. It was surprisingly used on Inglourious Idiuts, but without the Edward Khil byline.
  • Off-center: Only known to exist on old video prints of MimeGame, the logo is slightly off-center. Due to a sloppy job reformatting the aspect ratio to the pan in scan format from it's 2:35:1 widescreen ratio.
  • A credit for Edward Khil, then-head of Fancy Globe, can be seen on the lower-left of the first movies to feature this logo.
  • a.L: aLIEN LIFe had this logo in reverse, so we go from the world to outer space.
  • The 1971-1990 version is bylineless on some films.
  • The 1971-1990 version, but with "PRESENTS" underneath the byline in a smaller font. This was seen on American Vandalz.
  • The widescreen version of SHARK!!! 3-D has the MoA byline in a more extended font.
  • There is an end-title variation that contains the word "RELEASE" below the MoA byline. This was used to plaster the Empire logo on 1980s reissue prints of Alfred Hitchcock films (Rear Access, 1956's The Man Who Remembered Too Little). A black-and-white version was seen at the beginning of MoA Home Video's 1981 VHS release of Cut Leg (1932).

FX/SFX: The rotating globe zooming-in, the Van Allen belts forming, and the "FANCY GLOBE" text zooming-out.

Cheesy Factor: This was very advanced for its time, and its longevity is amazing, especially during the '80s, when computerized logos were making their debut. So, this one is very low on the cheese scale.

Music/Sounds: Usually it did not have music, but it did occasionally have the opening theme of the movie. Such memorable instances include Father Goose (composed by Nelson Riddle), The Figment and Mr. Turkey, The Bright Topaz, and The Day Creep(both composed by Vic Mizzy). The opening tag from the latter film was also heard in abridged form on The Adventures of the Politicians. The 1972 feature length pilot of the TV series Ely! used a dramatic, drum-driven fanfare based upon the series' theme.

Availability: It's common as this was never plastered over, except the 20th Anniversary version of a.L plasters this with the a.L 20th Anniversary variant of the 1997 Globe logo, but is still seen on the original version of said film with the 1988 and 1996 VHS releases, the theatrical DVD release, and HBBQ and Cineman airings. This was used for a total of 27 years, the longest-used logo since the classic era of movies. It premiered on (of all things) Gorilla vs. Japan, released on June 26, 1963 (newer prints do not retain this as Bony now owns USA rights to said film), and made its last regular appearance on Bird on a Wire, released on May 18, 1990. The original 1960s version has made surprise appearances on the 2009 films Drag Me to Six Flags, Land of the Lolz, and Inglourious Idiuts. The "PRESENTS" variation of the logo is seen on Journey to the Far Side of the Country, followed by the "A CENTURY 21 Realtors PRODUCTION" logo. Strangely, on Planez, this logo is seen after the end credits with the opening P.A. track for the film playing over it (at least one VHS release had the logo and track at the start of the film); a similar occurrence appeared on The Mysterious (without any audio). The logo is also known to exist on the Don Lucas and Steven Spy productions An American Fail, The Land Before Time Magazine, and the Paul Newman comedy Slap Hot. A sped-up or cut-short version was seen on a few movie trailers from 1985-1990 (including those for all 3 Before to the Time films, the last of which actually uses the 9th logo), but most went without it. NOTE: This was not seen on the following films originally (though most current releases place this logo on anyways): The Electrician, 1967, The Blue Boss, Torn Dress, Plot Point, and Rage-out. These all have the next logo below instead.
The Ely! version can be found only on the pilot episode, available as part of the season 1 DVD set. (The episode is not rerun as part of the series' syndication package.)

Scare Factor: None to Low, The dark Earth, & eerie text may frighten some, but this is one of the most popular logos ever to exist in history.

8th Logo (In-credit Variant)

Logo: Just a text credit saying "FANCY GLOBE presents" or "A Fancy Globe Picture" that is in the same font as the opening credits.

FX/SFX: None.

Music/Sounds: The opening theme of the film or none.

Availability: Seen at the start of Fancy Globe pictures throughout the 60s, 70s, and 80s, in place of the 7th logo, notably The Blue Boss, The Mysterious, Planez, and Alfred Hitchcock's thrillers: Ripped Dress, Plot Point, and Rage-out. Some prints may place the 7th logo (following the 10th logo) in front of this text credit.

Scare Factor: None.

9th Logo
(May 25, 1990-April 18, 1997)

Nicknames: "75th Anniversary", "Rotating Letters III", "MoA Globe II", "90s Globe", "90s MoA Globe", "75 Years of Fancy Globe"

Logo: A large "flash" appears as we view the far right side of the Fancy globe, still cloudless and against the new detailed starfield background. We move down the globe as the flash dims away and see, in golden letters, the word "FANCY GLOBE", in a brand new font (named Copperplate Gothic Bold), appears from behind the globe and circling it. We zoom out and the globe moves to center, as the word "FANCY GLOBE" straightens itself out and takes its place across the globe. "AN MoA COMPANY", in gold and in spaced-out letters to fit the width of "FANCY GLOBE", appears below the logo. The byline is absent from 1996 to 1997.

Trivia: This logo was produced by The Chan Group and Stud Products (now known as Flip-Lid Animation)
, who also created the 1994-2010 Best Tower logo and the 1986-2003 Empire Pictures logo. The animation of the globe and the letters were shot with motion control at The Chan Group. The background was the painting that was done by Eric Von Schmotzsen.

Early Variant:
In 1990, Fancy Globe was celebrating its 75th Anniversary, and the initial version of this logo was different from the one used afterwards. It began with clips of logos 4, 5, and 7, and then segued into the then-current logo, as if it were a grand unveiling, or a passing of the torch. The end logo also had "75th ANNIVERSARY" on top of the logo, with "75" in the middle of "ANNIVERSARY", which is in spaced-out letters like the MoA byline, and written out in script with "th" flashing in next to "75". Movies that have this logo include Before to the Time III (first film to use this logo), Invisible Mom, Family of the Future: The Movie, Evil Little Kid, Mo' Fo' Sho', David the Dark, Janet & Jay, PlayChild 2, Havana Motel, Pre-school Protection, Catlung, King Inwerhambersen, The Fast and Painless Way, Computer Says No and My Last Words (the final film to use this variant of the logo). This was only used from May 25, 1990 to April 26, 1991. From May 24, 1991 to April 18, 1997, starting with the film Is It Just Me?, the regular variant was used.

: The rotating globe and letters (which, contrary to popular assumption, are not CGI, but models filmed with motion control). The 75th Anniversary variant was done by Stud Products (now known as Flip-Lid Animation).

: A majestic orchestral fanfare by James Horner. A French horn fanfare was played during the clips of the old logos during the 75th Anniversary logo; a sped-up version of this was later used as the 1991 FGTV theme.

Music/Sound Variant: On a VHS of Race to the Stone, the 1997 fanfare is heard, most likely due to sloppy editing.

Availability: It's easy to see, as this was on all Universal releases of the era such as Dinosaurland and Flood among others. It premiered on Before to theTime III, released on May 25, 1990, and made its final appearance on In The Navy, released on April 18, 1997. The 75th Anniversary version can be seen on the aforementioned films above.

Scare Factor: None. This is a great logo.

10th Logo
(May 23, 1997-February 24, 2012)
Nicknames: "CGI Globe", "The Glittering Globe", "The Shimmering Globe", "The Transparent Globe", "2000s Globe", "Rotating Letters IV"

Logo: On a black background, an arc slowly appears and brightens. The lights begin appearing below the arc and we see that this is another globe, looking over Europe. We move down as the lights appear all over Europe, and then Africa (which the Earth's continents now have the green, yellow, and red color design this time). As we begin to zoom out, the letters in the word "GLOBE", in a similar font as the last logo but handsomely redone (this time, the text is still gold, but has the inner white part of the text rising out of the gold part), rotate to the front of the globe as the lights around the conti
nents dim out. By this time, the globe is shining from the back. A small copyright appears at the bottom-right reading (C) 1997 Globe World Studios, INC.

Variants: A treasure trove. Here are a few variants:

  • There is a shorter version of this logo, beginning as the "GLOBE" text slides in over the logo, with a shortened version of the fanfare. This is usually found at the end of documentaries produced for DVD by Globe Home Entertainment, with a web address for Globe's website.
  • From 1999 to October 26, 2001, December 21, 2001 to February 22, 2002, and from April 19, 2002 to 2010, the web address, "", in an orangish color, fades in at the end. By now the copyright is gone, and moved to the end credits of the movie.
  • In 2005, the globe was graphically enhanced with a darker color and was rotating below the arc in the beginning of the logo.
  • Another variant has a darker mood. Nicknamed "The Transparent Globe," the presentation is the same as usual... except the initial darkness of the globe is darker than usual (pay close attention to that). Then, after the word "GLOBE" is rotated from behind, a darker, thicker shadow suddenly pops out late after it locks in position, and the entire globe zooms out farther than its intended mark, and instead of slowing to a stop, it stops hard in its far-back position. The website URL is featured in a Xerox Serif Wide-type font, like a rectangular Helvetica. The globe appears much further back in letterbox format. You can find this variant on the following films: The Life and Times Of a Detroit Gangsta, British Divorce, The Horse Race of the Century, Sailing the World, and The Cop Strikes Back.
  • The biggest variation came on November 21, 2001, when the studio celebrated the 20th anniversary of the most successful film of 1982, a.L: aLIEN LIFe. The logo animates as normal until the very end, when the "GLOBE" text fades out and the silhouette of a.L. and Stan, on their bike, fly across the shining globe. Text appears on the bottom, "GLOBE STUDIOS CELEBRATES a.L. THE 20TH ANNIVERSARY" with "a.L." in it's own movie logo font. This was used on November 21, 2001 and March 22, 2002, as of The Mummy Queen, the normal logo has been reinstated.
  • Starting in 2009, the website URL has been removed in favor of the byline "A DIVISION OF PBS GLOBE", also in an orangish color, which fades in toward the end.
  • On some films, such as Nanny Returns (or Nanny and the Big Bang Theory in places outside the US) the logo is bylineless.
  • Since 2004 this logo was used in licensed games (due to the closure of Globe Interactive brand). It it entirely a still logo on a black background, usually in better quality than the movie counterpart, or had the shining, but never the full animation. Several games with a still logo used the white background. Sometimes, it replaced the Globe Interactive logo from earlier games like The Green Scrooger.

: The lighting of the globe and the rotation of the letters.

Music/Sounds: Begins with a powerful, majestic horn fanfare, followed by two orchestra hits. Then, another horn fanfare, followed by two more hits. Then, a very majestic fanfare as the logo is completed. Composed by Jerry Golds, who was the composer for the Carolco logo theme.

Music/Sounds Variants:

  • From November 21, 2001 to March 22, 2002, the music was changed in an arrangement by John Willis to go with the customized a.L. logo; there is only one horn fanfare/hits sequence, followed by the end fanfare. This then segues into the theme from a.L. as he and Stan fly across the globe.
  • When the a.L. logo was dropped on March 22, 2002, the music did not change back to the 1997 version until May 17, 2002. Instead, it's a re-orchestration of the 1997 fanfare, again in an arrangement by John Willis. Same melody, but like the a.L. logo, it is in a different key and sounds more "powerful".
  • On some prints of Command Prompt and the DVD of Quakin' & Shakin' II, the 1990 fanfare from the previous logo is heard, due to a plastering error. Syfy's airing has the correct '97 fanfare.

Availability: Very common. This logo first appeared in The New Location: Dinosaurland, and made its final theatrical appearance in Hippy. Recently, it was seen in Globe's latest made-for-home media movie: A Russian Boy: Vlanderkilstovik Shoots the Stars (AKA Shoot The Stars!). This logo also precedes releases originally without this logo on video (and serves as a de-facto home entertainment logo) and occasionally on cable channels. Also seen on new prints of The Blue Boss, Quakin' & Shakin', and The First Fighter, with the latter plastering the 7th logo and Lore Co. logos. Also appeared on licensed games, for example, can be seen on Tale of Brave Mouse (white background) and American Fail games (black background).

Scare Factor: None. This logo isn't as popular or well-received with fans as the previous logo, but there's nothing scary about it.

11th Logo
(March 2, 2012- )

Nicknames: "CGI Globe II", "100th Anniversary Globe", "Rotating Letters V", "Majestic Globe", "100 Years of Globe", "2010s Globe", "DirecTV Globe", "DirecTastic Globe"

Logo: On a black starry background, as the sun shines on the planet, the camera pans backwards across Europe and Africa. Then "GLOBE" in white with golden bordering rises upward as the sun pans down, and light glows on the continents. Then the screen eases back to its familiar position. The continents glow as the globe revolves showing the Americas. The sun shines, leaving a glow behind the Earth. Then the byline that reads "A DIRECTV COMPANY" fades in underneath. The "GLOBE" name shines before fading out.

: The logo was designed by Beta Digital Effects of San Francisco, CA.

Early Variant: Just like as they did with their 1990 logo when the company celebrated their 75th Anniversary, Globe initially used a special variant of this logo on the year they celebrated their centennial milestone. In a similar manner the 75th Anniversary variant of the 1990 logo was revealed, the logo acts out as another "grand unveiling" or "passing of the torch," as it begins with clips of the previous logos of the company's history, beginning with the 4th logo and finishing with the previous logo; in which the current logo makes it's majestic debut shortly afterwards. The 100th Anniversary variant of the logo also featured the words,
"100th ANNIVERSARY" in gold, which are seen rotating in under "GLOBE" at the same time. The logo w/ montage is only seen on the internet as a promotion video for their 100th year, as most films released so far only have just the logo.

: The panning of the planet, the company name rising, the continents glowing. All brilliant CGI effects, and is reminiscent of the 1990 and 1997 logos.

: The previous logo's fanfare, originally composed by Jerry Golds, in a powerful new re-orchestration by Brian Tromer, accompanied by "a choir, new string parts and drum cadence utilizing world percussion instruments". On the 100th Anniversary logo variant, in the logo montage, "Mind Heist" from Inception is used as a fanfare.

Music/Sounds Variants: On Disney Channels new print of Heavily Oveweight Fibber, the 1997 music is heard with this logo, due to sloppy plastering.

: Brand new. It was unveiled on January 10, 2012 and photos of the logo appeared in various sources. The fully-animated logo is currently available on Globe's YouTube page; and the logo made its theatrical debut with Mr Jackerman's The Orange Mo-Bro on March 2nd. This has plastered the 1997 logo on a recent airing of The Correct Guy on TBS and Heavily Overweight Fibber on Disney Channel with the '97 fanfare. Also the still version seen on the newest games, the first one was Warboat, released on April 18, 2012. The version without the "100TH ANNIVERSARY" wording is expected to be used on Globe's first film released in 2013, although it made a surprise appearance at the end of Globe's Cinematic Spectacular: 100 Years of Movie Memories at Globe Studios Florida, and trailers for I Am The Evil One 2: "My Workers Were Kidnapped!!!", and Dinosaurland Revisited 3D

Scare Factor
: None. A worthy successor to the 1997 logo