It's a series of comedy animations that we live with two families from Stone Age, Flintstone and Rubel who begin to fight several different adventures. The adventures begin where Fred seems quite annoyed by Barney because he is called stupid. On the other hand, Barney decided to build a swimming pool, and Fred speaks with his neighbor at the pool sharing with Flintstone. On the other hand, Barney has invented something that seems to unique where it seems to be a flying machine.
The show operates as a family sitcom that depicts zany adventures intersecting with the normalcy of married life. It just also happens to have tiny dinosaurs functioning as garbage disposals or wooly mammoths being a must-have for any bathroom.
The realness of the relationships and relatability of the characters was designed to appeal to a mature (or semi-mature) sensibility - an influence that can be seen in generations of cartoon families to follow.
Animator Carlo Vinci and background artists Fernando Montealegre and Art Lozzi, along with director Alan Dinehart under co-producers-directors Joseph Barbera and William Hanna, have delivered a likely companion piece to Huck Hound.
A prehistoric sitcom way ahead of its time, The Flintstones beat The Simpsons to primetime by several decades, and established a market for TV cartoons aimed at adults-even if, ultimately, most of the show's audience was under 10.
This is a classic show, and while it may not be all that entertaining by today's standards, it is a major achievement in animation history and something that's certainly better than the kid's cartoons of today.