Beetlejuice is a film directed by Tim Burton, first released in the USA on March 30, 1988, and produced by The Geffen Film Company for Warner Bros. Pictures. It features two recently deceased ghosts, Adam Maitland (Alec Baldwin) and his wife, Barbara, (Geena Davis), who seek the help of an obnoxious bio-exorcist, Beetlejuice (Michael Keaton), to remove the Deetz family — metropolitan yuppies who recently moved from New York City and now occupy their old house.
Beetlejuice is an animated television series loosely based on the Beetlejuice film, and ran from September 9, 1989 to December 6, 1991. The television series was produced by Ellipse (France) and Nelvana (Canada) for The Geffen Film Company, with distribution handled by Warner Bros. Television, and starring Stephen Ouimette as Beetlejuice and Alyson Court as Lydia Deetz.
Beetlejuice is the title of a video game created by Rare & published by LJN for the Nintendo Entertainment System. The game is loosely based on the film and animated series of the same name.
Beetlejuice is a video game created by Rare & published by LJN for the Nintendo Game Boy. It is based on the animated television series. The game begins with the player taking control of Beetlejuice as he attempts to get rid of all the ghosts he invited into the house.
The Beetlejuice soundtrack, first released in 1990 (CD & cassette tape), features most of the score (written & arranged by Danny Elfman) from the 1988 film Beetlejuice. The soundtrack features two songs which appeared in the film, performed by Harry Belafonte; Day-O and Jump In The Line (Shake, Shake Senora). Two Harry Belafonte songs that appeared in the film are absent from the soundtrack; Man Smart, Woman Smarter and Sweetheart From Venezuela.