The third in a series of short films about the perception of children's media. In this one, the yellow puppet encounters a butterfly who tells him about the joys of love. But his views may ... See full summary »
In this 4th installment, the puppets encounter a crazed computer named Colin, who uses singing and dancing to teach the puppets about technology and the Internet, although things soon turn too digital.
Carl is a cheeky serial killer, who is constantly being yelled at by his roommate, Paul. Paul dislikes Carl's sociopathic tendencies and unstoppable killings, and eventually decides to ... See full summary »
A series of montages that parodies the introductory title sequences of generic 70s, 80s and 90s TV shows of various genres slowly turns into an absurdist meta slasher and then the parody becomes even weirder.
This traumatized me as a kid. In my eyes it's about the blissful innocence of youth and how that changes when you get older. Here it's expressed through blood and gore and creepy dancing, when the real life parallel would be being exposed and jaded to the horrid reality of life as you get older. War, sexual abuse, pornography, crime, all that stuff. To me it's about how sudden and crazy growing up really is and how you brain becomes screwed up as you age. When you're a kid being creative sounds wonderful, and it's mostly portrayed here as a wonderful thing until the end. They reveal the dark side that Sesame Street would never show you and that's continued throughout all 6 episodes. Creativity is usually great, but people like Osama Bin Laden or Ted Bundy had to be creative to pull off what they did. You can get creative with a gun and a bunch of weapons. It's incredibly well done in every respect.
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