What Are Some of the Most Popular Sesame Street Episodes?

For those who love to binge-watch television shows, there's no doubt that you've been caught up in all the excitement and buzz regarding the new Sesame Street episodes, which will stream live on Hulu in March. The beloved TV show is coming back for a brand new seventh season, premiering this fall. You'll also have the chance to catch the first two episodes before they debut on HBO, which means you'll get even more in-depth coverage of all things Sesame Street. We take a brief look at what's in store for the new season of Sesame Street.

HBO has acquired the rights to re-brand Sesame Street as a television series and launch it on Hulu in March. The company that produces and licenses the show, known as Home Box Office, will also be releasing the episodes on both digital and cable channels. HBO will be the brand's new home of Sesame Street, which is relocating from HBO Now and its current on-air stations. WME, an affiliate of W Pictures, handles the production and financing of the new Hulu series. Earlier this year, WME bought the rights to the popular animated series from CGI, so it's not surprising to see a big name like HBO involved with the project.

It's been quite some time since Sesame Street's last installment aired, so fans can be excused for being a little unsure about what to expect from the new season. That's why there's so much speculation about what will happen to Moms and Elmo. Will he get to revisit his famous "I am a Big Bird" speech he gave during the series' first-ever season? What about getting to meet Big Bird's parents, coming back to the present day Big Bird Country?

The new comedy's first episode is supposed to provide viewers with the answer to these questions. Executive producer John E. Ellis and story editor Will Geary have revealed to media outlets that there will most likely be no more of Bill and Jerry's "I love you guys" references, at least not in the television format. This is because the new version of Sesame Street will be telling its own stories, rather than rehashing the stories of previous incarnations.

Phil Hartman will most likely direct the new version of Sesame Street. He has worked on and produced numerous live-action movies and television shows, including films based on the Life stories of George and Letamund. Before coming on board the Bill and Ted Live! He wrote and directed an episode of the animated television program Trading Places in the show, so he is already well-versed in the animated series's style and tone. The addition of a seasoned director and writer gives Sesame Street producers a much greater opportunity to create a memorable television program.

The new series of Sesame Street will most likely explore sex education, the importance of parent parenting roles, the dangers of violence against girls and boys, and the importance of positive role models. It could even touch upon abstinence, although it is unclear whether the new episodes will address this topic. What is clear is that the new version of Sesame Street is looking to present positive messages to viewers that they will hopefully find comforting and entertaining. A lot of the show's earlier shows dealt with issues that are considered controversial today. Hence, it is likely that the producers feel that they need to tread carefully to avoid controversy.

In addition to the possible content issues, there is also the matter of the actual Sesame Street characters. Due to the age range of the children who watch the show, producers have had to change some of the older characters to air new episodes without negatively shocking their audience. Some of these changes have been more successful than others, but one major change has been the inclusion of more positive messages. 

For example, a past series featured Cookie Monster as the villain, and several episodes focused on his treatment of the other characters. There is no current word on whether or not any of the positive messages in the latest Sesame Street episodes will upset children who view the series, but it seems that the new direction is an attempt to present a gentler take on things.

Another example of a similar situation is when the long-running preschool series dealt with poverty and how poor role models lead to bad behavior. The title of one episode was "Elmo's World," and it featured an African American child, Michael, who was criticized for participating in negative activities. The episode ended with the character getting a reading from a therapist and learning that he was actually a bad role model and not a good example. The same producer later released a DVD recording of the entire episode, which can be found online.

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