Hbo Max’s Clone High Season 2 Premiere is Scheduled for 2023!

Clone High Season 2 Release Date: The mind-blowingly funny adult-targeted animated science fiction sitcom Clone High was created by Phil Lord, Christopher Miller, and Bill Lawrence. All of the main characters in the show are clones of famous people from history. Abe Lincoln, Joan of Arc, Gandhi, Cleopatra, and John F. Kennedy are all portrayed as adolescents. Each episode is billed as a “very special episode,” a reference to the opening credits of teen dramas like Dawson’s Creek and Beverly Hills, 90210, which serve as satirical targets.

While students at Dartmouth in the 1990s, Lord and Miller came up with the idea for the sitcom that would become “Clone High School, USA!” Fox Broadcasting Company officials ultimately passed on the show. It premiered between 2002 and 2003 and was created by MTV, who later bought the rights. The show has a highly stylized look and uses a simple animation style to put the focus on the comedy and story. Tommy Walter, frontman of the alternative rock band Abandoned Pools, composed the Clone High theme song and led the band in performing it.

All things related to the second season of the Netflix series “Clone High” are up for discussion here. Check the full article given below:

Clone High Season 2 Release Date

It was confirmed on July 2, 2020, that the series would be restarted at MTV Entertainment Studios with Lord, Miller, and Lawrence at the helm once again. With a 2023 premiere date, it was announced on February 10, 2021, that HBO Max has purchased two seasons of the revival. Also, according to a tweet, the second season of “CLONE HIGH” will premiere on HBO Max in 2023.

There is currently no trailer available for Season 2. In the meantime, we await HBO’s announcement regarding HBO Max. Included below is an excerpt from the most recent press release and social media advertisement/trailer: Current rumors suggest that the second season of the resurrection will premiere on HBO Max in 2023.

Clone High Season 2 Cast

  • Abe Lincoln (voiced by Will Forte)
  • Gandhi (voiced by Michael McDonald)
  • Joan of Arc (voiced by Nicole Sullivan)
  • Cleopatra Smith (voiced by Christa Miller)
  • JFK (voiced by Chris Miller)

Clone High Premise

Clone High takes place in an American high school where the government agency known as the Secret Board of Shadowy Figures is operating in secret as an enormous military experiment. Every student at the institution is a clone of a historical figure developed in the 1980s so that the United States military might exploit their unique skills and knowledge.

High school principal Cinnamon J. Scudworth surreptitiously works against the Board’s intentions in order to implement his own ideas for the clones (Scudworth wants to use the clones to create a clone-themed amusement park, dubbed “Cloney Island”, a decidedly less evil intention than that of the Board).

Mr. Butlertron (a spoof of Mr. Belvedere) is a robot butler, vice principal, and dehumidifier that is programmed to call everyone “Wesley” and talk in three different intonations, with the “high” pitch only appearing once, in the pilot episode “Escape to Beer Mountain: A Rope of Sand.”

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Clone High Production

Miller came up with the idea for the program while he was still in college, but he originally pictured the clones attending college. Originally conceived in 2000 as Clone High School, USA!,  the series has now been renamed.

Touchstone Television was in charge of production. Fox Broadcasting Company was the first to buy the show after hearing the concept, however, they finally opted not to commission a full series. Miller said it was the “easiest pitch ever” because of all the well-known people featured on the show.

After being turned down by Fox, MTV bought the rights to the show in May of 2001. Even though the characters maintained their physical characteristics and appearance, all of the original character designs were very different from what they would become. About $750,000 was allotted for each program.


Clone High Themes and style

While the clones take up many of the traits of their forebears, most of the show’s humor derives from the stark contrast between the clones’ morals and heritage and the actual values of the historical persons from whom they are descended.

In contrast to his reputation for peaceful nonviolence, Gandhi is often depicted as a manic jerk with a good heart whose greatest wish is to be liked by everyone around him. Similar to the President whose DNA he shares, Abe Lincoln is characterized as weak and indecisive.

As if that weren’t bad enough, all of the clones are also placed with foster families that are a poor fit. Joan’s “foster grandpa” is an elderly blind singer named Toots who is reminiscent of Ray Charles, while Gandhi is raised by a conventional Jewish-American couple and John F. Kennedy by a homosexual, interracial couple.

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