Fans will once again see their new favorite animated anthology series “Love, Death And Robots.” Netflix picked up the show for another season and announced that animation veteran Jennifer Yuh Nelson would be on board.

 “‘Love, Death And Robots’ will be back!” Netflix announced on a tweet on Monday. “Jennifer Yuh Nelson has joined as supervising director for Volume 2 and will oversee all episodes.”

Nelson is a veteran on children animation, so she may supervise the second season’s adult content. She started her career as a director, a story artist and a character designer for Todd MacFarlane’s “Spawn” on HBO.

She also worked for DreamWorks Animations for films like “Sinbad: Legend Of The Seven Seas,” “Madagascar” and the “Kung Fu Panda” movie series. She also directed the 2018 thriller/fantasy film “The Darkest Minds.”

Netflix remains mum about details on Season 2 of “Love, Death And Robots.” But if it will be like its first installment, fans can expect it to be based on another series of short fictional stories.

The first season debuted in March with a total of 18 animated episodes, which only ran from six to 17 minutes. It revolved around the concept of science fiction, comedy, fantasy and horror, directed by the “Deadpool” director Tim Miller and executive produced by David Fincher, Jennifer Miller and Josh Donen.

“‘Love, Death And Robots’ is my dream project,” Miller told the Hollywood Reporter when the first season was announced. “It combines my love of animation and amazing stories.”

Miller revealed that midnight films, comics, books and magazines about fantastic fiction have inspired him for a number of years. However, these things are often related to the geek culture, which he is also a part of.

So when he received a go-signal to do “Love, Death And Robots,” Miller felt the excitement of knowing that the creative landscape for adult-themed animation had finally changed. It also instantly became a part of “cultural conversation.”

Love, Death and Robots 'Love, Death and Robots' official poster. Love, Death and Robots/Facebook