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Street Season 48
Sesame Street's 48th season
officially began Monday August 6 on PBS. After you see the new episodes,
post here and let us know your thoughts.
Discussion in 'Sesame Worlds' started by Drtooth, Jul 14, 2007.
Why do I have to sign in to view the video?
The European Spanish version of "J Friends":
Wow a Sesame commercial with Grover & Mr. Johnson, never saw that before.
I found a Brazilian version of Sesame Street called Vila Sesamo. I don't know if it's a whole episode or just a few parts together, but it's over an hour. If you skip to the end, Big Bird looks kind of creepy.
Pretty cool! Thank you for sharing this!
The German Dub of Cereal Girl, which is a pretty good dub.
A German dub of Do You Like Me.
Somebody has uploaded the entire Sesame English series. I remember borrowing a few of the DVD's from the library way back when. @Oscarfan since you've been on top of posting guides for these episodes on the Wiki, do you know what language Tingo is speaking?
Is the rest of the dialogue in English though?
Yes. Whenever Tingo interacts with the viewer in the main storyline, his lines are dubbed in Turkish. Everything else is in English, including the segments in between.
Thank you very much.
Hence why it's called Sesame English.
That makes sense.
The underrated 1990 Canadian special, Basil Hears a Noise, courtesy of @DePingPong:
The script was really good for this special, but, the filming was kind of eh.
I just found a full episode of Norwegian Sesam Stasjon! If you want to watch it, be sure to do so before it gets taken down. The person who posted it has some other episodes as well...
Boy, it is so weird watching this show for the first time since I was a tiny kid. First of all, Grover's name is Gunnar? That is so not a thing you would name a muppet! Gunnar is the kind of name you'd expect from some old guy who lives down the street. Also, some of the animations teaching you to count/the letter O are borderline psychedelic
I love that everyone speaks the Oslo dialect. Shows these days try to be all-inclusive with different dialects, so the Oslo dialect brings me right back to the TV of my childhood
Separate names with a comma.