The movie follows the origins of the Aqua Teens, which includes an exercise machine , Neil Peart of the band Rush , a watermelon slice named Walter Melon, and an appearance by heavy metal band Mastodon in the opening sequence.
The Plutonians and the Cybernetic Ghost of Christmas Past from the Future, recurring characters, both make appearances in the movie, as well as the Mooninites, Dr. Weird and MC Pee Pants this being his last appearance in the series.
This was then followed by the statement "Adult Swim will never make another movie ever again". The final episode "The Greatest Story Ever Told" made its television debut on August 30, , after first being quietly released online on August 26, The series currently airs in Canada on the Canadian version of Adult Swim. Merchandise[ edit ] Several pieces of merchandise have been made for the series, including T-shirts , caps , wristbands , patches , and buttons featuring characters in the series.
Master Shake and Carl Halloween costumes for adults are also available. The purchase includes a piloted, one-hour ride anywhere in the continental United States, and the buyer got to keep it although a pilot's license would be required to actually fly it.
Each set was also released in Region 2 and by Madman Entertainment in Region 4. The season five episode "Robots Everywhere" was also released as a special feature on the Aqua Teen Hunger Force Zombie Ninja Pro-Am video game on November 5, , months prior to official television debut on January 20, Aqua Teen Hunger Force: Destruct-O-Thon, a mobile game based on the series, was published and released by Macrospace games in Studio Shakedown for PC.
An online Flash game based on the series entitled The Worst Game Ever was released, but was eventually taken down. On January 31, , as part of a national guerrilla marketing campaign for the series, Peter Berdovsky and Sean Stevens installed Lite-Brite -like LED displays depicting the Mooninites in eleven different cities: In Boston, the authorities considered the LEDs suspicious, prompting the closure of major roads and waterways for investigation.
Berdovsky and Stevens faced charges for "placing a hoax device and disorderly conduct"; in spite of the uproar, the two mocked the media and critics in interviews.
Of the eleven cities in which the displays were placed, only Boston saw them as a matter of concern. The installations had been up for weeks before the panic.