Wilma in "Hop Happy."
|Sibling(s):||Twin sisters, Micky and Mica, in The Flintstone Kids|
One brother, Jerry Slaghoople, and an unnamed sister, both in The Flintstones film
|Other relative(s):||Father-in-law, Ed Flintstone|
Mother-in-law, Edna Flintstone
Son-in-law, Bamm-Bamm Rubble in the early 1990s trilogy
|Marital status:||Wife to Fred Flintstone|
|Children:||One daughter, Pebbles|
One son, Fred Flintstone, Jr., in Golden Little Books' The Flintstones
|Grandchildren:||Roxy and Chip Rubble|
|First appearance:||TF: "The Flintstone Flyer" (1960)|
|Played by:||Jean Vander Pyl (1960-97)|
Tress MacNeille (since 2002)
Julie Dees (1986-87)
Elizabeth Lyn Fraser (1987-88)
Elizabeth Perkins (1994)
Kristen Johnston (2000)
The Flintstone Kids
I Yabba-Dabba Do!
The Flintstones in Viva Rock Vegas
Yabba Dabba Dinosaurs
Wilma is a strong-willed, stay-at-home wife for her husband Fred. Serious and incredibly sarcastic, Wilma must always contend with Fred's temper—typically caused by work or money she needs—which usually ends in him looking like an incompetent fool. Wilma's best friends are her next-door neighbors, Betty and Barney Rubble. Halfway in season three of The Flintstones, she gave birth to her daughter Pebbles.
Wilma is an slim and very attractive woman with fair skin and swirly red hair. She wears a white loincloth dress, a pearl necklace, and red lipstick. One distinct thing Wilma has is that she has black dots for eyes (as opposed to Fred, who has white eyes with black dots).
Wilma works as a homemaker in her household; often seen doing laundry or making meals for his husband when he comes home. She is patient, strong willed, and level-headed, often criticizing Fred for his childish and ill-fated schemes. Wilma can also be pretty sarcastic towards him when he acts up. Although she can get emotionally unhappy when something goes wrong, she still brings affection to her family, and will often be the one to bail out Fred when his plans land him in hot water.
Wilma's closest friends are the next-door Rubble family, namely Betty Rubble. Wilma is often seen having a conversation with Betty, regardless of what topic they cover. They are sometimes seen shopping in various stores within the the town.
- The Flintstones: Little Big League
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- The Flintstone Kids' "Just Say No" Special
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Theme park rides
- The Flintstones (Dell Comics)
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- Cartoon Network Christmas Spectacular
- #1B "It's a Gift"
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- The Flintstones (DC Comics)
Straight to the moon, Wilma!
Celebrating another 50 years! 50 years of fun!
Wilma is based on Alice Kramden, the wife of Ralph Kramden and one of the four main characters from the 1950s TV sitcom The Honeymooners. Like her animated counterpart, Alice is patient, often finding herself bearing with her husband's absurd demands, and responding him with her sharp-tongued sarcasm.
- Main article: Wilma Flintstone/Gallery
Toys and merchandise
- Main article: Wilma Flintstone/Toys
Behind the scenes
In popular culture
- In The Golden Girls episode "Once, in St. Olaf," Brother Martin says Rose looks familiar to which she said she gets that because she apparently thinks she looks like Wilma.
- In the 2004 "New Years Special" of British sketch comedy Dead Ringers, President George W. Bush says, "This result is an overwhelma Flintstone" in speech addressing his second term win.
- In the 2012 film The Amazing Spider-Man, Dr. Connors's lab rats are called Fred and Wilma.
- In the Fresh Off the Boat episode "It's a Plastic Pumpkin, Louis Huang," a couple is dressed as Fred and Wilma at Deidre's Halloween party.
- "Stan of Arabia: Part 1:" She appears in a fantasy dancing with Stan, along with other fictional TV wives of the Golden Age of television who knew their place, as Stan doesn't want a partner in Francine, just a wife.
- "Of Ice and Men:" Roger the alien wears is dressed like Wilma at the end of the episode.
- "A Brisket, Voodoo, and Cannonball Run:" Georgie thinks that his parents will divorce due to the fighting between his father and his mother-in-law, but Sheldon counters that this it's typical and doesn't lead to divorce, to which Missy chimes in is to how Fred and Wilma have stayed together.
- "A Research Study and Czechoslovakian Wedding Pastries:" When George and Mary get into a disagreement while talking to the research doctors about the twins, Meemaw tells the doctors to never mind Fred and Wilma and move on to the kids.