Starring: Seth Green, Eugene Levy, Sarah Silverman (and the voices of Dan Milano and Drew Massey) Directors: Lee Shallat Chemel, John Fortenberry The series: Screened by Fox in the US for one glorious season in 2002 - apparently buried in a late Wednesday night timeslot - Greg the Bunny has re-emerged as the little series that could. It's TV's version of Donnie Darko - a production that has become a cult classic through word of mouth, leading to internet petitions to have the show resurrected. And it can be found in the discount bins at HMV. There's mad genius in its premise. 'Fabricated Americans' (that is, puppets) live in Los Angeles alongside humanity, treated for the most part as everyday Joes. There's Greg (top), a lovable bunny who shares a house with Jimmy (Seth Green) who lands a role on struggling TV series Sweetknuckle Junction - run by Jimmy's dad, Gil (Eugene Levy). The TV show's stars are a mixed bunch, both furry and fleshy. There's the show-stealing Warren Demontague (right), an actor/ape with his head pickled by equal parts Shakespeare and booze; Count Blah, chief rival to Sesame Street's The Count; and the brain-dead Tardy Turtle, who is simply a menace to society. Then there's the gun-loving Junction Jack (Bob Gunton) and the air-brained Dottie Sunshine (Dina Walters), who isn't averse to a little puppet sex on the side. Pass the fabric softener. And lording over it all is the superb Sarah Silverman as the network executive Alison. There are pop culture in-jokes, snide references, and cameos (Demontague does his best to win over Gary Oldman with his thespian wiles) as the team go about their day-to-day affairs over the series' run of 13 episodes. Highlights include Demontague's feud with neighbour Corey Feldman, Count Blah's efforts to find new love (with Demontague's human ex-wife), and Greg's confrontation with the puppet he replaces on the show, the shadowy Rochester Rabbit. By its end you'll be reflecting on a series that's both brilliant and bizarre. The extras: A few episodes come with commentaries from the cast and the puppet masters (they implore us to spread the word so the series can be revived), there are deleted and extended scenes, an interview with Green and Greg, and images from the Bunny's beginnings on public access TV. Best of all are the puppet auditions and the short on how it all came to be. The verdict: Bring it back!