Mark Hoffmeier is a television writer known for his work on Mighty Morphin Power Rangers, Extreme Ghostbusters, Spider-Man: The Animated Series, Power Rangers Dino Thunder, Green Lantern: The Animated Series and the video game Lego Marvel Super Heroes.
Mark Hoffmeier resides in the Greater Los Angeles Area and attended California Lutheran University.
He began work in the entertainment industry with Hanna-Barbera from 1986 to 1990.
From 1993 to the present day Mark has been involved in animated series and children's TV series as storywriter and editor for Spider-Man Unlimited, Dragon Tales, Exo-Squad, Silver Surfer, The Super Hero Squad Show, Spider-Man: The Animated Series, Extreme Ghostbusters, Power Rangers Dino Thunder, Power Rangers Ninja Storm, Power Rangers Turbo, Power Rangers Zeo, and Mighty Morphin Power Rangers.
In 1996, Mark was nominated for Humanitas Prize in Children's Animation Category for Santo Bugito episode The Carnivore Kid sharing the award with Michael Price and Lane Raichert.
Mark Hoffmeier was one of the developers and writers for the CGI show Heavy Gear: The Animated Serieswhich was produced by Mainframe Entertainment Inc. and Adelaide Productions for Columbia TriStar Television.
In 2008, he created the TV series Can You Teach My Alligator Manners? for Playhouse Disney.
- Return of the Spider Slayer
- Kraven the Hunter
- The Alien Costume, Part III
- Blade, The Vampire Hunter
- Tablet of Time
- Ravages of Time
- Doctor Strange
- Make a Wish
- Rocket Racer
- The Man Without Fear
- The Ultimate Slayer
- Goblin War!
- The Return of the Green Goblin
- Secret Wars, Chapter III: Doom
- Spider Wars, Chapter I: I Really, Really Hate Clones
- Looking back on Spider-Man: The Animated Series, Mark Hoffmeier said "Season one was both arduous and fascinating with some days being up to eight to ten hours of meetings. And when it came time to break for food all Stan Lee wanted was a Snapple."
- John Semper Jr. credits Mark Hoffmeier with helping him find Spider-Man's humorous side in the early days of working on Spider-Man: The Animated Series.
- According to Mark Hoffmier, John Semper used the show, Seinfeld as a template for Spider-Man: The Animated Series because of how many different story lines would run through Seinfeld episodes. Semper then told Stan Lee about Seinfeld, and after watching an episode, Stan Lee went back to John Semper and told him that they should emulate the multiple storylines like Seinfeld was doing.
- During an interview Mark Hoffmeier recalled that toward the end of the series the staff were scrambling to get the episodes completed in time and even hired people that were not familiar with Spider-Man. Hoffmeier said that because of this one storyboard artist wanted to do something different other than web slinging so he had Spider-Man attach a web line to the tail of an airplane so it could pull him through town. Hoffmeier pointed out to the artist that if Spider-Man were to do that he would be slammed into a building. The artist then changed the storyboards.