To the best of my knowledge, the oldest living American voice actor now is Larry Storch (97), whose credentials include Out of the Inkwell ('60s revival), Tennessee Tuxedo and His Tales, The Batman/Superman Hour, the Seven Arts era of Warner Bros. Cartoons, and Groovie Goolies. His latest voiceover work was in the late '80s, w/ Foofur, Garfield and Friends and an unaired Beetle Bailey special.
After nearly a year, The Flintstones must still be doing well for MeTV. Lately the station has been sponsored in part by Pebbles cereal; they even air one of the contemporary commercials for it sometimes.
A February 19, 1992 article from The New York Times reported the launch of a cartoon channel from Turner. It was written by NYT regular Bill Carter.
A couple years later, Carter was one of two guests on the Space Ghost: Coast to Coast episode "CHiPs", alongside talk show host Joe Franklin. It was that same year that Carter got The Late Shift published.
Can we talk about how a French home video company had an opening logo consisting of an animated Groucho Marx set to disco music? I especially like the Fender Rhodes solo during the second half, even if it's just the warning message.
Alternative rock pioneers Lou Reed, David Bowie and Iggy Pop have some interesting connections with their animation credentials:
Reed and Pop both provided the singing voice of Mok in Rock & Rule, while Arthur and the Invisibles had Bowie as the voice of Emperor Maltazard, with Reed taking over the character for the two sequels; Pop also voiced Prince Darkos in the third film, replacing Jason Bateman from the first.
@RandomMe Have you ever heard of "1983 (A Merman I Should Turn To Be)" by The Jimi Hendrix Experience? If not, I think you may want to check it out when you have the time (emphasis on "when you have the time" because it's over 13 minutes long).