Irving Spector

Birth/Death:

July 11, 1914 – February 1977 Los Angeles, California

Occupation/Title:
Animator, Animation Designer, Animation Director, Storyboard Artist, Storyboard Editor, Story Writer, Story Director, Supervising Director, Illustrator, Comic Book Artist, Strip Artist, Cartoonist

Bio Summary:
From what I was able to gather, Irving (Irv) Spector was an animation legend who was most active in the field from the 1930s to 1960s. He worked on iconic classics such as Popeye, The Grinch, and the Pink Panther to name a few. He has a massive Filmography and spent the majority of his life working on animated projects, as indicated in the above section (and the exhausting list further below.) He raised a family and made many friends throughout his professional life, many of which still remember him fondly, but from what I could tell from them work was always at the top of his priority list.

Early Life/Family:
According to Paul Spector, Irv’s son, in an interview he held with Michael Sporn, “If there were a spot to post my father’s pre-WWII work, confirmed credits, and interesting studio stories, this would be the place. [an online blog]

Sorry to say, I don’t really have very much in the way of those to offer. My father was one of those unmarried animators, too busy running from the west coast to the east, to hold onto much until after WWII.”

This (plus the tone I get from reading Paul’s Spectorphile blog) tells me that Irv was extremely work oriented, focusing mainly on his career as an entertainment artist, and had little time to be a family man. Hell, if his son is to be believed then Irv would even leave behind perfectly good work for studios to just trash because he had to move onto the next project posthaste!

If truth be told, I could uncover very little about Irv’s family life, yet mountains about his professional career. At first this was unsettling, both as a researcher and a student writing a report that made up a huge chunk of his grade. Then I took a moment to really think about it. In all of those articles and discussions taking place in the comments, or even in Bekerman’s book “Animation: The Whole Story” all anyone knows or says about Irv pertained to his professional life.

Well, “So what?” you might ask. So, my two main sources; Bekerman, who says on his website that he learned under Irv, and his son Paul Spector, who has an extensive blog about his father’s work, both had nothing to say about either Irving’s early or family life. This, after reading extensively into the tone of their writings, leads me to believe they are following the old saying, “If you don’t have something nice to say, then don’t say anything at all.” Is that a speculation? Damn straight, but it seems to be a well followed practice in the industry. Your heroes/mentors/family members should never be cast in a bad light, so just don’t talk about it.

Does this make Irv a bad family man? I highly doubt he did something horrible like beat his offspring; I just get this feeling that he was too busy most of the time.

Not all the time, mind you. He was definitely around for when it mattered, like holidays or big events, and was said to be a very funny guy. For instance, I found a heartwarming reminiscence Bob Kurtz shared with Irv’s son, but I’ll save that quote for the personality section of this report.

Education/Training:
Sadly, I could not uncover any information pertaining to this topic. If only I had been able to interview Paul or Howard, then this might have been very interesting.

Career Outline:

According to The Early Animation Wiki (www.rarebit.com) 1939-1941, Out of the Inkwell Films/Fleischer Studios
1948, 1961-1962, Famous
Studios/Paramount Cartoon Studios
1965, 1986, Leon Schlesinger Productions/Warner
Bros. Cartoons/Warner Bros. Animation
1969, Pantomime Pictures Corporation
1976, Filmation Associates
He also worked and/or collaborated with some of the greats such as Chuck Jones, Maurice Noble, Theodor Geisel, Eugene Poddany, and Bob Ogle.

Comments On Style:
Like I say in the following section, his style shares a lot of similarities with George Herriman, Walt Kelly, Dan Gordon. Not to say it looks just like their work, Irv more than owned his signature drawing style, he sold it! And sold it damn good. Its simplistic but full of character, not to mention appealing to the eyes. It’s not hard to see why his work was so well received by both young and adult audiences.

Influences:
Though these are more Irv’s peers than forerunners, I can still see some stylistic influences that he gained from George Herriman, Walt Kelly, Dan Gordon.

Personality:
In a message Bob Kurtz shared with Paul Irving, Kurtz said, “I remember you dad so well. Irv was a truly funny guy and a great talent. And how about those great Passover dinners our families had together? And those living room performances your dad and Cal Howard put on? Those were great times. Your dad made me laugh so much.”

Though a busy and work oriented man, Irv knew how to have a great time and better yet, how to make others laugh.

Anecdotes:
In an interview Michael Sporn had with Paul Spector, Paul talks about his Father’s time in the animation unit of the Signal Corp, a unit in the US Army, during WWII. Here is a cleared up version of what was said:

“The joke in some of these [caricatures and drawings the boys passed around at the time] is that my father began to lift weights in the army, hence the drawings where he is muscled, or the mention of “Spector’s Health Roof”, or referred to as Simian!”

Miscellaneous:
In the Sporn interview Paul said his father moved from Florida (and his position as an animator at Flesicher Studios in Miami) back to California due to… well, here is the quote:

“In 1941, during WWII, my father was an animator at Flesicher Studios in Miami, FL. At the time, many cartoonists were being drafted into, or enlisting in, the military. Knowing he would soon be one of them he left Florida and drove across the country back to Los Angeles — where he was already registered for the draft — to push up his induction. Like a lot of other cartoonists my dad was assigned to the animation unit of the Signal Corp, making training films and other industrials; in his case back at the east coast unit.”

Filmography:
According to IMDB, this man was a workaholic! And this is only what he did in film. Nothing about his comics, illustrations, or social life is represented here.
"Fat Albert and the Cosby Kids" (1972) TV series [animator] (1976)... aka "The New Fat Albert Show" - USA (eighth season title)
"Tarzan, Lord of the Jungle: Tarzan's Trial (#1.15)" (1976) TV Episode [animator]
"Tarzan, Lord of the Jungle: Tarzan, the Hated (#1.16)" (1976) TV Episode [animator]
"Tarzan, Lord of the Jungle: Tarzan and the Olympiads (#1.14)" (1976) TV Episode [animator]
"Tarzan, Lord of the Jungle: Tarzan and the Ice Creature (#1.13)" (1976) TV Episode [animator]
"Tarzan, Lord of the Jungle: Tarzan at the Earth's Core (#1.12)" (1976) TV Episode [animator]
"Tarzan, Lord of the Jungle: Tarzan and the City of Sorcery (#1.11)" (1976) TV Episode [animator]
"Tarzan, Lord of the Jungle: Tarzan's Rival (#1.10)" (1976) TV Episode [animator]
"Tarzan, Lord of the Jungle: Tarzan and the Knights of Nimmr (#1.9)" (1976) TV Episode [animator]
"Tarzan, Lord of the Jungle: Tarzan and the Land of the Giants (#1.8)" (1976) TV Episode [animator]
"Tarzan, Lord of the Jungle: Tarzan and the Strange Visitors (#1.7)" (1976) TV Episode [animator]
"Tarzan, Lord of the Jungle: Tarzan's Return to the City of Gold (#1.6)" (1976) TV Episode [animator]
"Tarzan, Lord of the Jungle: Tarzan and the Graveyard of the Elephants (#1.5)" (1976) TV Episode [animator]
"Tarzan, Lord of the Jungle: Tarzan and the Forbidden City (#1.4)" (1976) TV Episode [animator]
"Tarzan, Lord of the Jungle: Tarzan and the Golden Lion (#1.3)" (1976) TV Episode [animator]
"Tarzan, Lord of the Jungle: Tarzan and the Vikings (#1.2)" (1976) TV Episode [animator]
"Tarzan, Lord of the Jungle: Tarzan and the City of Gold (#1.1)" (1976) TV Episode [animator]
"The Pink Panther Laugh and a Half Hour and a Half Show" (1976) TV series [Writer]
"The Secret Lives of Waldo Kitty"
(1975) TV series [animator] (1975)
"Devlin" (1974) TV series [storyboard editor] (1974)
"Valley of the Dinosaurs" (1974) TV series [storyboard editor] (1974)
"Goober and the Ghost Chasers: Old MacDonald Had a Ghost: Ee II Eeyow (#1.16)" (1973) TV Episode [story director]
"Super Friends: The Watermen (#1.16)" (1973) TV Episode [story director]
"Goober and the Ghost Chasers: Inca Dinka Doo (#1.15)" (1973) TV Episode [story director]
"Super Friends: The Planet Splitter (#1.15)" (1973) TV Episode [story director]
"Goober and the Ghost Chasers: That Snow Ghost (#1.14)" (1973) TV Episode [story director]
"Super Friends: Gulliver's Gigantic Goof (#1.14)" (1973) TV Episode [story director]
"Goober and the Ghost Chasers: Is Sherlock Holme? (#1.13)" (1973) TV Episode [story director]
"Super Friends: The Mysterious Moles (#1.13)" (1973) TV Episode [story director]
"Goober and the Ghost Chasers: A HardDay's Knight (#1.12)" (1973) TV Episode [story director]
"Super Friends: Menace of the White Dwarf (#1.12)" (1973) TV Episode [story director]
"Goober and the Ghost Chasers: Go West Young Ghost, Go West (#1.11)" (1973) TV Episode [story director]
"Super Friends: The Ultra Beam(#1.11)" (1973) TV Episode [story director]
"Goober and the Ghost Chasers: Venice Anyone? (#1.10)" (1973) TV Episode [story director]
"Super Friends: The Fantastic Frerps(#1.10)" (1973) TV Episode [story director]
"Goober and the Ghost Chasers: The Wicked Witch Dog (#1.9)" (1973) TV Episode [story director]
"Super Friends: The Balloon People(#1.9)" (1973) TV Episode [story director]
"Goober and the Ghost Chasers: AlohaGhost (#1.8)" (1973) TV Episode [story director]
"Super Friends: The Androids(#1.8)" (1973) TV Episode [story director]
"Goober and the Ghost Chasers: The Haunted Wax Museum (#1.7)" (1973) TV Episode [story director]
"Super Friends: Too Hot to Handle (#1.7)" (1973) TV Episode [story director]
"Goober and the Ghost Chasers: Mummy Knows Best (#1.6)" (1973) TV Episode [story director]
"Super Friends: Shamon U (#1.6)" (1973) TV Episode [story director]
"Goober and the Ghost Chasers: The Ghost Ship (#1.5)" (1973) TV Episode [story director]
"Super Friends: Dr. Pelagian's War (#1.5)" (1973) TV Episode [story director]
"Goober and the Ghost Chasers: The Singing Ghost (#1.4)" (1973) TV Episode [story director]
"Super Friends: The Weather Maker (#1.4)" (1973) TV Episode [story director]
"Goober and the Ghost Chasers: The Galloping Ghost (#1.3)" (1973) TV Episode [story director]
"Super Friends: Professor Goodfellow's G.E.E.C. (#1.3)" (1973) TV Episode [story director]
"Goober and the Ghost Chasers: Brush Up Your Shakespeare (#1.2)" (1973) TV Episode [story director]
"Super Friends: The Baffles Puzzle (#1.2)" (1973) TV Episode [story director]
"Goober and the Ghost Chasers: Assignment: The Ahab Apparition (#1.1)" (1973) TV Episode [story director]
"Super Friends: The Power Pirate (#1.1)" (1973) TV Episode [story director]
"The New Scooby-Doo Movies: The Loch Ness Mess (#1.16)" (1972) TV Episode [story director]
"The New Scooby-Doo Movies: The Caped Crusader Caper (#1.15)" (1972) TV Episode [story director]
"The New Scooby-Doo Movies: The Phantom of the Country Music Hall (#1.14)" (1972) TV Episode [story director]
"Sealab 2020: The Artic Story (#1.13)" (1972) TV Episode [story director]
"The New Scooby-Doo Movies: The Haunted Horseman in Hagglethorn Hall (#1.13)" (1972) TV Episode [story director]
"Sealab 2020: The Capture (#1.12)" (1972) TV Episode [story director]
"The New Scooby-Doo Movies: The Ghostly Creep from the Deep (#1.12)" (1972) TV Episode [story director]
"Sealab 2020: Collision of the Aquarius (#1.11)" (1972) TV Episode [story director]
"The New Scooby-Doo Movies: The Ghost of the Red Baron (#1.11)" (1972) TV Episode [story director]
"Sealab 2020: The Challenge (#1.10)" (1972) TV Episode [story director]
"The New Scooby-Doo Movies: Scooby Doo Meets Laurel and Hardy (#1.10)" (1972) TV Episode [story director]
"Sealab 2020: The Deepest Dive (#1.9)" (1972) TV Episode [story director]
"The New Scooby-Doo Movies: The Spooky Fog (#1.9)" (1972) TV Episode [story director]
"Sealab 2020: Backfire (#1.8)" (1972) TV Episode [story director]
"The New Scooby-Doo Movies: The Secret of Shark Island (#1.8)" (1972) TV Episode [story director]
"Sealab 2020: Where Dangers Are Many (#1.7)" (1972) TV Episode [story director]
"The New Scooby-Doo Movies: Sandy Duncan's Jekyll and Hyde (#1.7)" (1972) TV Episode [story director]
"Sealab 2020: The Basking Shark (#1.6)" (1972) TV Episode [story director]
"The New Scooby-Doo Movies: A Good Medium Is Rare (#1.6)" (1972) TV Episode [story director]
"Sealab 2020: The Shark Lover (#1.5)" (1972) TV Episode [story director]
"The New Scooby-Doo Movies: Guess Who's Knott Coming to Dinner? (#1.5)" (1972) TV Episode [story director]
"ABC Afterschool Specials: The Last of the Curlews (#1.1)" (1972) TV Episode [animator]
"Sealab 2020: The Singing Whale (#1.4)" (1972) TV Episode [story director]
"The New Scooby-Doo Movies: The Frickert Fracas (#1.4)" (1972) TV Episode [story director]
"Sealab 2020: Green Fever (#1.3)" (1972) TV Episode [story director]
"The New Scooby-Doo Movies: Wednesday Is Missing (#1.3)" (1972) TV Episode [story director]
"Sealab 2020: Lost (#1.2)" (1972) TV Episode [story director]
"The New Scooby-Doo Movies: The Dynamic Scooby Doo Affair (#1.2)" (1972) TV Episode [story director]
"Sealab 2020: Deep Threat (#1.1)" (1972) TV Episode [story director]
"The New Scooby-Doo Movies: The Ghastly Ghost Town (#1.1)" (1972) TV Episode [story director]
The Lorax (1972) (TV) [storyboard artist]
"The Pebbles and Bamm-Bamm Show: They Went That A-Way (#1.15)" (1971) TV Episode [story director]
Gong with the Pink (1971) [Writer] (story)
"The Pink Panther Show" (1969) TV series [Writer] (1970) ... aka "The New Pink Panther Show" - USA (third season title) ... aka "The Pink Panther Meets the Ant and the Aardvark" - USA (second season title)
Scratch a Tiger (1970) [Writer] (story)
"Hot Wheels: Drag Strip/Slicker-Slicks (#1.16)" (1969) TV Episode [Director] (supervising director)
"Hot Wheels: Hitchhike to Danger/The Doc Warren Trophy Race (#1.15)" (1969) TV Episode [Director] (supervising director)
"Hot Wheels: Race to Space Monkey A-Okay/Big Heart, Little Hearts (#1.14)" (1969) TV Episode [Director] (supervising director)
"Hot Wheels: Danger Around the Clock/Hotter Than the Devils (#1.13)" (1969) TV Episode [Director] (supervising director)
"Hot Wheels: It Takes a Team/Like Father, Like Son (#1.12)" (1969) TV Episode [Director] (supervising director)
"Hot Wheels: Fake Out-Stake Out/Four Wheel Time Bomb (#1.11)" (1969) TV Episode [Director] (supervising director)
"Hot Wheels: Big Race/Fire Fighters (#1.10)" (1969) TV Episode [Director] (supervising director)
"Hot Wheels: The Winner/The Hot Head (#1.9)" (1969) TV Episode [Director] (supervising director)
"Hot Wheels: Show-Off/Mata Hari Ardeth (#1.8)" (1969) TV Episode [Director] (supervising director)
"Hot Wheels: Get Back on That Horse/Dragon's Tooth Peak (#1.7)" (1969) TV Episode [Director] (supervising director)
"Hot Wheels: Underground Rough Ride/Diamonds Are a Girl's Worst Friend (#1.6)" (1969) TV Episode [Director] (supervising director)
"Hot Wheels: Avalanche Country/Tough Cop (#1.5)" (1969) TV Episode [Director] (supervising director)
"Hot Wheels: Hit and Run/Ardeth the Demon (#1.4)" (1969) TV Episode [Director] (supervising director)
"Hot Wheels: The Jewel/The Buggy Ride (#1.3)" (1969) TV Episode [Director] (supervising director)
"Hot Wheels: Surf's Up/The Family Car (#1.2)" (1969) TV Episode [Director] (supervising director)
"Hot Wheels: Sky Sailor/The Funny Money Caper (#1.1)" (1969) TV Episode [Director] (supervising director)
Technology, Phooey (1969) [Writer] (story)
Flying Feet (1969) [Writer] (story)
"Wacky Races: Race to Racine/The Carlsbad or Bust Bash (#1.17)" (1969) TV Episode [story director]
"Wacky Races: The Ski Resort Road Race/Overseas Hi-Way Race (#1.16)" (1968) TV Episode [story director]
"Wacky Races: Ballpoint, Penn., or Bust/Fast Track to Hackensack (#1.15)" (1968) TV Episode [story director]
"Wacky Races: Speeding for Smogland/Race Rally to Raleigh (#1.14)" (1968) TV Episode [story director]
"Wacky Races: Dopey Dakota Derby/Dash to Delaware (#1.13)" (1968) TV Episode [story director]
"Wacky Races: Eeny Miny Missouri Go/The Super Silly Swamp Sprint (#1.12)" (1968) TV Episode [story director]
"Wacky Races: Whizzin' to Washington/The Dipsy Doodle Desert Derby (#1.11)" (1968) TV Episode [story director]
"Wacky Races: Wacky Race to Ripsaw/Oils Well That Ends Well (#1.10)" (1968) TV Episode [story director]
"Wacky Races: Rhode Island Road Race/The Great Cold Rush Race (#1.9)" (1968) TV Episode [story director]
"Wacky Races: Hot Race to Chillicothe/The Wrong Lumber Race (#1.8)" (1968) TV Episode [story director]
"Wacky Races: The Zippy Mississippi Race/Traffic Jambalaya (#1.7)" (1968) TV Episode [story director]
"Wacky Races: By Rollercoaster to Upsan Downs/The Speedy Arkansas Traveller (#1.6)" (1968) TV Episode [story director]
"Wacky Races: Scout Scatter/Free Wheeling to Wheeling (#1.5)" (1968) TV Episode [story director]
"Wacky Races: The Baja-Ha-Ha Race/Real Gone Ape (#1.4)" (1968) TV Episode [story director]
"Wacky Races: Mish Mash Missouri Dash/Idaho a-Go-Go (#1.3)" (1968) TV Episode [story director]
"Wacky Races: Why Oh Why Wyoming/Beat the Clock to Yellow Rock (#1.2)" (1968) TV Episode [story director]
"Wacky Races: See-Saw to Arkansas/Creepy Trip to Lemon Twist (#1.1)" (1968) TV Episode [story director]
The Bear That Wasn't (1967) [Writer] (additional story)
Purr-Chance to Dream (1967) [Writer] (story)
How the Grinch Stole Christmas! (1966) (TV) [Writer] (additional story) ... aka "Dr. Seuss' How the Grinch Stole Christmas!" - USA (complete title)
"Linus! The Lion Hearted: Linus to the Rescue (#2.1)" (1965) TV Episode [storyboard artist]
Corn on the Cop (1965) [Director]
"Linus! The Lion Hearted: Adrift on the Rapids (#1.2)" (1964) TV Episode [Director] (supervising director)
"Linus! The Lion Hearted: Mocking Bird (#1.1)" (1964) TV Episode [Director] (supervising director)
"Snuffy Smith and Barney Google: Off Their Rockers (#1.16)" (1963) TV Episode [animator]
"Snuffy Smith and Barney Google: Snuffy Goes to College (#1.10)" (1963) TV Episode [animator]
"Snuffy Smith and Barney Google: Snuffy Runs the Gamut (#1.7)" (1963) TV Episode [animator]
"The New Casper Cartoon Show: A Visit from Mars" (1963) TV Episode [Writer] (uncredited)
Robot Ringer (1962) [Writer] (story) (as Irving Spector)
Cool Cat Blues (1962) [animator] (as Irving Spector) [Writer] (story) (as Irving Spector)
TV or Not TV (1962) [animator] (as Irving Spector)
Crumley Cogwheel (1962) [animator] (as Irving Spector) [Writer] (story) (as Irving Spector)
The Plot Sickens (1961) [animator] (as Irving Spector) [Writer] (story) (as Irving Spector)
Abner the Baseball (1961) [animation designer] (as Irving Spector)
Cane and Able (1961) [animation director] (uncredited) [animator] (as Irving Spector)
Bopin' Hood (1961) [animator]
The Inquisit Visit (1961) [animation director] (uncredited) [animator] (as Irving Spector) [Writer] (story) (as Irving Spector)
In the Nicotine (1961) [animator] (as Irving Spector)
Galaxia (1960) [animation director] (uncredited) [animator] (as Irving Spector) [Writer] (story) (as Irving Spector)
Turning the Fables (1960) [animator] (as Irving Spector)
The Shoe Must Go On (1960) [animation director] (uncredited) [animator] (as Irving Spector)
Top Cat (1960) [Writer] (story) (as Irving Spector)
Katnip's Big Day (1959) [Writer] (story)(archive footage)
Spooking of Ghosts (1959) [Writer] (story) (as Irving Spector)
La Petite Parade (1959) [Writer] (story) (as Irving Spector)
Chew Chew Baby (1958) [Writer] (story) (as Irving Spector)
Finnegan's Flea (1958) [Writer] (story) (as Irving Spector)
Grateful Gus (1958) [Writer] (story) (as Irving Spector)
L'Amour the Merrier (1957) [Writer] (as Irving Spector)
Sir Irving and Jeames (1956) [Writer] (story) (as Irving Spector)
No Ifs, Ands or Butts (1954) [Writer] (story) (as Irving Spector)
Fido Beta Kappa (1954) [Writer] (story) (as Irving Spector)
Taxi-Turvy (1954) [Writer] (story) (as Irving Spector)
Hair Today, Gone Tomorrow (1954) [Writer] (story) (as Irving Spector)
No Place Like Rome (1953) [Writer] (story) (as Irving Spector)
Better Bait Than Never (1953) [Writer] (story) (as Irving Spector)
Aero-Nutics (1953) [Writer] (story) (as Irving Spector)
Winner by a Hare (1953) [Writer] (story) (as Irving Spector)
Ancient Fistory (1953) [Writer] (story) (as Irving Spector)
Hysterical History (1953) [Writer] (story) (as Irving Spector)
Mice-capades (1952) [Writer] (story) (as Irving Spector)
Shuteye Popeye (1952) [Writer] (story) (as Irving Spector)
Friend or Phony (1952) [Writer] (story) (as Irving Spector)
By Leaps and Hounds (1951) [Writer] (story) (as Irving Spector)
Punch and Judo (1951) [Writer] (story) (as Irving Spector)
Slip Us Some Redskin (1951) [Writer] (story) (as Irving Spector)
Gobs of Fun (1949) [animator] (as Irving Spector)
Camptown Races (1948) [animator] (as IrvingSpector)
Butterscotch and Soda (1948) [animator] (asIrving Spector)
Sing or Swim (1948) [animator] (as Irving Spector)
Winter Draws On (1948) [animator] (as Irving Spector)
Mr. Bug Goes to Town (1941) [animator] (as Irving Spector) ... aka "Hoppity Goes to Town" - UK, USA (reissue title) ... aka "Bugville" - USA (reissue title)
It's a Hap-Hap-Happy Day (1941) [animator] (as Irving Spector)
Popeye Presents Eugene, the Jeep (1940) [animator] (as Irving Spector)
Gulliver's Travels (1939) [animator] (as Irving Spector)
The Fresh Vegetable Mystery (1939) [animator] (uncredited)

Honors:
Despite being a legend and influential force in animation for decades, I could find no official honors dedicated specifically to Irv Spector. However, several of the animations he was a part of making were award winning. Maybe if I was able to interview Paul or Howard then they could have pointed something out. But sadly all I could utilize was the internet here, and it would not yield to me anything of value.

Related Links:
http://www.imdb.com
http://www.rarebit.com
http://www. lambiek.net/
http://irvspector.blogspot.com
http://www.michaelspornanimation.com
http://www.cartoonbrew.com
http://allthingsger.blogspot.com
http://asifaeast.com

Bibliographic References:
“Animation: The Whole Story” by Howard Bekerman

Contributors to This Listing:
Paul Esquer, Paul Spector – Son of Irv, Blogger, Interviewee Howard Beckerman – Author of “The Whole Story”, Interviewee Michael Sporn – Interviewer, Blogger Bob Kurtz – Fond Commenter, Friend of the Spector Family

Animators Hall of Fame