On a white background, the Worldvision Enterprises globe with a red "W" zooms-out from the center. As the camera zooms out, the word "WORLDVISION" emerges from the front, and both plaster themselves into place. The text "HOME VIDEO INC." slides in from the Worldvision name, as the background fades to black. Afterwards, the radar globe shines and the "World Vision Inertnational" print stamp (in very small type here) fades onto the bottom of the screen. The finished logo then cuts to black. The logo looks similar to the 1988 Worldvision logo. The music is “Moog Statement 14” by Andy Clarke, also used by Cobra Media, the 2nd Media West Home Video logo and the Crown Movie Classics logo.
Worldvision Home Video was the home media division of television production company and syndicator Worldvision Enterprises, that primarily released television programs (Worldvision's own material, along with material from ABC Films and QM Productions that Worldvision controlled the distribution rights to the former and all rights to the latter), Hanna-Barbera Productions (who was owned by Taft Broadcasting, Worldvision's owner at the time) material and special-interest releases (suchpro golf legend Jack Nicklaus' Golf My Way series). Worldvision was later sold to Spelling Inc. (later Spelling Entertainment Group) and began releasing Spelling Entertainment programs. In 1994, Spelling purchased Republic Pictures and Worldvision Home Video was folded into Republic Pictures Home Video.
High to nightmare. The "WHOOSH" (depending how loud it is), combined with the animation, the eerie synth, the globe design and the darkness may startle a lot of viewers, even those who are used to the television counterpart and wind up with this. None to minimal for those used to seeing it. Well, younger viewers may find this logo really frightening because they think that the eerie synth is not taken from something. Low for the quiet version. Minimal for Dexter McPherson because he likes this logo.