Each half-hour of 1966's Marvel Super Heroes included three seven-minute segments, which explored the exploits of Iron Man, Captain America, Namor, Thor, and of course, the Hulk. Paul Soles and Max Ferguson lent their voices to Bruce Banner and the Hulk, respectively, and each mini-episode tackled one of his stories, such as his explosive origin or his early battles with the Leader.
Grantray-Lawrence Animation used xerography, which employs photocopying to create a sense of motion, to bring Marvel's panels to the screen. The lack of dynamic action might put some cartoon connoisseurs to sleep—movements are limited to facial expressions, punches, scrolling backgrounds, and the occasional explosive interjection—and the voice work can be lackluster. Sometimes, when the Hulk is supposed to snarl at the Leader's nefarious schemes, he just sounds annoyed.
Nevertheless, Hulk rips the artwork of Marvel's greatest creators right off the page, giving life to artists like Steve Ditko, Jack Kirby and Don Heck as well as the stories of Stan Lee. It also captures the spirit of Marvel's greenest guardian. Plus, only Spider-Man's own catchy tune tops the Hulk's awesome retro theme song.