A little later, during an encounter where a Blue Ribbon known as “Chug” (A. Buckley) assaults Rachel in the school basement, the E-Rat-icator goes off, and immediately sends the student into a psychotic fit, driving him away.
During their personal investigation, Steve and Rachel try to find out what exactly has been happening to the Blue Ribbon kids, which leads them to a mental hospital called Bishop Flats following a lead on the disc that Gavin left behind.
Steve and Rachel then leave town on the ferry with Lindsay and U. to begin a new life elsewhere without their parents.
The final scene shows a classroom in an urban high school with kids playing loud music, cursing, and acting up. The well-groomed substitute turns around, and it’s Gavin, with the blue ribbon “twinkle” still active in his eye.
They drag Steve and Rachel to the programming center, but Steve escapes and rescues Rachel, killing the medical techs as well as Chug who has been left behind to guard them.
They try to get out of town again with Lindsay and U.
Steve and Lindsay try to get out but they get ambushed by a group of Blue Ribbons waiting for them outside the house.
Disturbing Behavior has essentially received much unfair criticism for what is a solid science fiction teen horror film.
CAST (VOICES) Charlie Adler (Wall-e) Alimi Ballard (Sabrina: TTW) Steven Blum (Wolverine and the X-Men) Dave Boat (Ultimate Spider-Man) Jim Cummings (Darkwing Duck) Grey De Lisle (The Fairly Oddparents) Mikey Kelley (Gravity Falls) Tom Kenny (The Batman) Stan Lee (Avengers Assemble) Tara Strong (Batman: The Killing Joke) Travis Willingham (Dragon Ball Z) RECURRING / NOTABLE GUEST CAST Shawn Ashmore (X-Men) Dee Bradley Baker (American Dad) John Barrowman (Arrow) A. Buckley (Disturbing Behavior) Ty Burrell (Muppets Most Wanted) Le Var Burton (Star Trek: TNG) Taye Diggs (Private Practice) Michael Dorn (Ted 2) Suisan Eisenberg (Justice League) Carl Lumbly (Alias) Robert Englund (A Nightmare on Elm Street) Jonathan Frakes (Star Trek: TNG) Greg Grunberg (Heroes) Nika Futterman (Futurama) Mark Hamill (Star Wars) Lena Headey (Game of Thrones) Tricia Helfer (Powers) Cheryl Hines (The Ugly Truth) Josh Keaton (Justice League: Gods and Monsters) Wayne Knight (3rd rock from The Sun) Maurice La Marche (Futurama) Phil La Mar (Free Enterprise) Jane Lynch (Glee) Jason Marsden (Full House) James Marsters (Smallville) Jennifer Morrison (Urban Legends 2) Scott Menville (Teen Titans) Jim Parsons (The Big Bang Theory) Adrian Pasdar (Heroes) Kevin Michael Richardson (The Cleveland Show) Katee Sackhoff (Battlestar Galactica) Kevin Sorbo (Hercules: TLJ) Ray Stevenson (Divergent) Fred Stoller (Little Man) George Takei (Star Trek) Cree Summer (Batman Beyond) Michelle Trachtenberg (17 again) Hynden Walch (The Batman) Jim Ward (Danny Phantom) Adam West (Batman 60s) Nina Dobrev (The Vampire Diaries) When I saw a preview of The Super Hero Squad Show back in February of 2009, I thought it looked pretty interesting, but certainly aimed at the kiddies, and as it aired on Cartoon Network, I never saw an episode.
There was more than one joke that got a genuine laugh out of me, though many of them rely on bodily functions or pratfalls for the punchline. This version of the Marvel Universe smartly keeps the same look for its characters, giving long-time Marvel fans an in for the series, but presents them in a super-deformed style (squat bodies, large heads and feet, four fingers) that’s kid-cartoon friendly and which easily separates it from any other version of the Universe you’ve ever seen.
The wordplay and character-generated jokes are much more entertaining and fun, especially Thor’s Asgardian versions of modern language, the Silver Surfer’s alien view of Earth life, and anything involving the always-ridiculous floating head known as M. That way, there are no issues with continuity or previous incarnations, and the show can be enjoyed on its own merits (allowing them to do something like make Dr.
V., but the Blue Ribbons and Caldicott are waiting for them on the road near the ferry out of town.