Bluey script


  • Top 10 Facts
  • Play along with Bluey
  • French dub "Camping"
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  • Bluey producer developing new family movie
  • Top 10 Facts

    We spent an hour talking about his impressive career, how he got started and his tips for any inspiring writers; plus how it felt to work at acclaimed studio Aardman and having created his first series after his hard work. I had a bit of a roundabout career I guess. I was obsessed with animation and cartoons when I was a kid. I saw the Aardman Claymation movies when I was a teenager which just blew me away and got me obsessed with Claymation.

    I loved the Saturday morning cartoons. I used to draw comic strips with my sister who was my solo audience back then. I always knew I wanted to work in animation so I did an arts degree followed by a year-long animation degree in which we learnt 2D animation techniques and Claymation. We did animation with sand and glass and we animated with meat products which stunk up the studio after a day under the hot lights.

    But I sort of got distracted in my twenties. I ran a corporate video business and then through a contact I got a job as a comedy writer on a topical news series called Rove which was on once a week which I loved doing, telling jokes for adults on a lot of contemporary views.

    But my heart was always in animation and I was always working on my own little ideas on the side and I had the opportunity to move to the UK when I was about thirty. The industry over there is quite spectacular, the kids TV industry. I went and met him and he was developing two shows that he created, one called Numtums and one called Go Jetters and he was looking for a writer to help develop those, to write some scripts to expand the bible and really flesh out those shows.

    I was lucky enough to hit it off with him and he invited me to some workshops for those shows and then to go and write the pilot script and flesh out the bible. It was developing those shows that kind of got the ball rolling.

    I was lucky enough through that process that I was able to meet this fabulous producer, Barry Quinn, and his faith in me led to working on those shows and then securing an agent in the UK, which then gave other producers confidence to hire me on their shows.

    What are the challenges involved with writing comedy and trying to get 6 to 12 year olds to laugh? You have to find clever ways to entertain an eleven year old whose quite sophisticated and possibly watching shows like Rick and Morty and Family Guy, but you have to write for them within the boundaries of that age group. What is it about animation that appeals to you personally?

    Which age groups do you personally prefer to write for and why? I love writing for all of them. I love being able, in any given week, to work on a variety of shows for a variety of different audiences and be back and fourth in-between. Love Monster As you are also someone who has written television bibles and pilot scripts, what are your key tips for anyone who is looking to break into writing for animation? I went out there when I was younger, trying to pitch my own shows and get those up and happening first, but I think what was most admirable going to write for other shows.

    The first preschool show I was hired on was Fireman Sam and I learnt so much from the wonderful head writers Laura Beaumont and Paul Larson, who have been head writers for a few series, and knew the characters so well and the situations Sam and the kids could get up to on that show and guide me through.

    I would have story ideas that help me shape those stories into something that felt very much like a Fireman Sam story. It was like a personal class with two wonderful teachers.

    For a start, I would suggest to try to get hired as a writer on shows that you love. How do you do that?

    What I would recommend is you definitely take that baby, that series concept you got, on your own. Write a bible, look at other bibles if you can, any writers that you look up to who you can email and ask if they can share any of their own bibles. And then flesh out your own pilot script based on that bible and I would thoroughly recommend spending the money on a script editor.

    Secondly, you can use that script as your sample, and that is something anyone is going to hire you will often want to see. I think the very best example of your work is your original idea fleshed out into a script.

    One of the companies I would like to know what they were like to write for are Aardman. It was an absolute dream come true. Going into Aardman in Bristol was a pinch myself moment. I went in there to pitch this idea and he was very excited about the idea. It was working with him and Sarah in person and a bunch of Skype sessions along the way that I ended up writing six episodes for that series, which is about to premier soon on Sky. It was a dream come true. This series, I feel like we really got to push the boundaries of Morph and explore his world.

    How did you get involved with voice acting and were you able to use this unique position to help with writing for the show? I was basically making an offer to the producers to come in and voice this character and they said yes. So I got in there and I got to work with the cast in the studio.

    The cast were much more talented than me and I needed many more takes to get my lines right. The director had to put me through my paces, but I got a kick out of seeing an animated character with my own voice coming out of his mouth. Dialogue can be clunky and hard to get your mouth right sometimes. It was a lot of fun to get out from behind the desk and step into a booth and work with a director to bring a character to life in a whole new perspective.

    Thomas and Friends Tim Bain Fireman Sam Are there any shows that you would have liked to write for and if so, what were those titles? Many shows. I was so new to that world and it was nice to spend time on the table for a few days.

    Looking back, I would love to apply to that show with more experience that I have now. Aardman was definitely the one I wanted to write for and had that opportunity recently. The shows I usually write are mainly eleven to twenty two minutes long. I think that would be a really exciting challenge, particularly to tell stories on a big screen with a bigger budget and I just need to find the time to sit down and start coming up with my own feature film ideas. As a parent and a writer, what was it like to have written for Bluey and put your own experience in a successful Australian production?

    I was very chuffed to write that episode Mount Mumanddad. When I read the bible and read the scripts and watched the pilot they sent me during the start of production it just blew me away. I would have loved to have more experience as a parent when I came to that show. The episode I came up with was called Mount Mumanddad, which was based on my experience using my dad as a mountain when I was young and how amazing it was to be small in size and have this huge parent you can climb all over.

    So I drew on experience from my own childhood. I wish I was writing more Bluey and now I would defiantly bring the experience I have with my own kids to the table. Bluey What are you currently working on? I was a little Nipper when I was a kid, which was like a junior lifeguard in Australia where you learn all about water safety, how to rescue people and we play beach sports.

    It was a lot of fun. My dad was a lifesaver when he was younger. Being an Australian I thought some of the best beaches are in Australia. So the lifeguards in the show are all kangaroos. Kangaroo Beach.

    Play along with Bluey

    Q: The first question is tell us about your music background A: So I grew up in Brissy and started playing around the Brissy scene in the late 80s. In about I started up a band with my friends called Custard, and then we had a good 10 years of releasing albums and doing gigs. The band stopped playing together around the year and then I did a bunch of other projects during the early s.

    Custard started playing together again in about and then I started doing the voice of Bandit Heeler on Bluey about Q: How did you transition into voice-over work? A: People ask me what's it like to be a voiceover artist, and I'm not really coz I only do this one thing. Because I don't have to put on a voice or do any real acting, the transition was pretty easy.

    Q: Kids absolutely love the TV show Bluey why do you think it's so popular? A: I think it's popular because it looks good. It's got its own style and the drawings are really cool. So I reckon that's got a lot to do with it and, as a parent, I find it funny. I think it's very well written. This is made for four-year-olds and up. They are good things to be in life: look good and be funny. It's pretty relatable to my real life. So much so that my partner Lucy would often accuse me of leaking story ideas to the Bluey creators.

    She was convinced that I was feeding them plot lines. But it's just a universal thing that happens to parents. When we're doing the episodes, I'm laughing. I'm laughing because that's completely me. That's exactly my life. Maybe I've got a dual personality, or maybe they've installed cameras in my house and the recording everything laughs. Q: Do you have a favourite Bluey episode? It's a nice meditation on parenthood and generations and time. I read a lot into that last 10 seconds.

    Q: Have your personal fatherhood experiences shaped and inspired your portrayal of Bandit? A: It makes me very easy to understand the script and relate to the script. So, even though I'm not an actor I think it's very authentic for me when we're doing the episodes when these things happen - especially emotional things and some of the sadder bits.

    A: Only once in a shopping centre. But it was just fun. Q: If your spirit animal was a dog which breed of dog do you identify most with? Because of all the dogs that I've had during my life, the purebred ones have been a touch more troublesome than the ones that are just a bitser. Maybe Dalmatian, Labrador and a little bit of Jack Russell in there. That would be my combo.

    Not very smart but pretty chilled. To find out which other stars will be there head to supanova. Subscribe Subscribe to our Newsletter and stay up to date! Please enter your name.

    French dub "Camping"

    This appears to be the absolute worst game ever. Can you imagine? Fancy Restaurant In an effort to create some romance for their parents and hopefully witness a kissBluey and Bingo set up a fancy restaurant for Mum and Dad to go to on a dinner date.

    Watch it and retch. She uses her wand to create obstacles to Mum and Bingo leaving the house. Toothbrush stuck to the ground? No problem, just lie enc28j60 esp8266 router a lizard and brush your teeth hands free!

    Favourite Thing While eating dinner the family share their favourite things that happened during the day. Squash Ah, brotherly love. Tired of younger siblings always losing, Bingo inspires Uncle Stripe to dig deep. You might want a shower after watching this episode, there is so much sweat. Puddles and puddles of Dad bod sweat. Hairdressers A game of hairdressers becomes serious when Bluey and Bingo discover that Dad has nits, and they must rid him of the itchy creatures.

    Their methods are quite questionable, and include cold showers, stringing him upside down from a tree, and flinging flour at his head. Bus The Grannies are back! Rita and Janet test the professional manner of their bus driver Dadwhen they create multiple delays while riding the bus. Their behavior is all for a good cause though, to help their friend Mum tell the driver she has a crush on him.

    Bless those crazy grannies and their hearts of gold. This episode shows both the unwavering love of a grandparent, and the stubbornness and lack of logic of a toddler. So he and the rest of the family come up with fun ways to motivate Bingo to keep moving. Bingo In this special Bingo-centric episode, Bingo needs to play by herself while the other members of the family are otherwise occupied.

    Bingo is in many ways a typical child of her age, almost completely and utterly unable to play by herself. Have you tried to do anything substantial with a preschooler around?

    Nice New Zealand dig there, writers. This lesson is important at school where she steps into the role of the helicopter pilot, and has to transport all sorts of passengers. You might feel the heart-strings tug a bit, when the helicopter has to transform into a plane to rescue kangaroos from a bushfire. Sticky Gecko Have you ever tried to get out of the house with young kids? How is it that kids can find a million things to do, or find a million ways not to do the things you need them to?

    When Mum finally steps in, Bluey realises that grown-ups can play too. In others, the house is shown to be part of a cul-de-sac instead.

    In the first and last examples, she portrays Snowdrop as a very sweet kid. But in 'Kids', she plays Snowdrop as a Spoiled Brat who gets her brother "Diddums" in trouble just for fun. He agrees to take care of the "baby" Polly, while Indy goes to "work" Determinator : 'Bike' focuses on Bingo, Bentley, and Muffin's determination to complete challenges drinking from a water fountain, reaching the monkey bars, and donning a backpack with a finnicky strap they feel they can't overcome.

    Their success, in turn, makes Bluey determined to ride her first bike. In 'See-Saw', Pom Pom the Pomeranian will not let her small size stop her from getting to the other kids on the see-saw. Deus ex Machina : In 'Shops'.

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    Just as things finally seem to be getting underway, the group realises they still need someone to play the assistant. Then Rusty who hadn't appeared at all until that point runs in, asking if he can play too, thereby solving their last problem. Didn't Think This Through : In 'Bike', Bentley, being too small to reach the monkey bars, manages to get to them by climbing up the frame.

    After a moment's triumph, she realises that she can't get back down. His humming becomes the background piano music for the rest of the episode. A variation can be heard in 'Favourite Thing'.

    From that, every time a "Favourite Thing" flashback is mentioned, said song will act as the background music, getting more intricate as more flashbacks are called.

    Disembodied Eyebrows : All the characters' eyebrows float over their head. The Dividual : The Terriers, a trio of puppy brothers who look the same, sound the same, share the same interests, and are hardly ever seen apart. On top of all that, their individual names have yet to be revealed, so even if one is by himself, he gets called "Terrier". Does This Remind You of Anything?

    Much of the plot and its humor are taken from Muffin behaving very similarly to a stereotypical drunk, which, in turn, makes Bluey and Bingo's situation similar to people who want to keep partying with a visibly intoxicated friend. Dramatic Drop : Played for Laughs in 'Perfect'. A Flashback shows Bluey dropping a box of cereal out of shock after seeing Chilli cover up one of her refrigerator drawings with the entire door being covered in such drawings with Bingo's " perfect " one.

    Jerk : Bluey gleefully invokes this in 'Hospital' while seeing to her "patient", Bandit. She repeatedly jabs him with a "needle" really a toy cylindertries to "operate" on him without putting him to sleep first and wakes him up by snapping the "mask" over his faceand ultimately abandons him when she can't fix the problem.

    Ear Ache : In 'Kids', Bluey, while acting as "mum", drags Bandit "Diddums" off by the ear though she has to ask him to lean down so she can reach his ear first. In 'Shops', Mackenzie pulls at his own ears out of frustration over how long it's taking for everyone to decide their jobs in the game. The toy's jaw ends up clamped around her ear, with the following scene showing a bandaid over the injury.

    Early-Bird Cameo : 'Charades' has a scene where there is a full Heeler family photo in the background, including an unknown member on Bandit's side. Episodes later, in 'Double Babysitter', we get to see Bandit's other brother Rad, who matches the one in that photo. Ears as Hair : Indy's ear fur is styled into braids, while her mum wears hers in a loose, waist-length style.

    In ''Circus', Hercules is accepted into the game as the " strongman "even after trying to force the other kids into playing the game he wanted to play. Elmuh Fudd Syndwome : Muffin talks like this, pronouncing 'R's as 'W's, most likely to reflect that she is younger than her cousins. Episode Title Card : Every episode has a title card, read aloud by Bluey in most cases. Bingo reads the title card in 'The Weekend' and 'Bingo' even calling the show itself 'Bingo' in the latter example Rusty reads the title card in 'Mums and Dads'.

    Jack reads the title card in 'Army'. Bluey reads the title card in 'Bus' in the voice of "Janet" the granny. I forget. Muffin reads the title card in 'Library'. Calypso reads the title card in 'Barky Boats'.

    Uncle Rad reads the title card in 'Double Babysitter'. Chloe reads the title card in 'Octopus'. Exhaustion-Induced Idiocy : Muffin experiences this in 'The Sleepover', due to skipping her usual nap.

    Bluey producer developing new family movie

    She runs right into a vase laughing afterwardtries to keep running while flat on her back, and bites into an inflatable guitar, popping it. The toy itself resembles a Furby with small wings and feathers above its eyes. Foul Fox : In "Blue Mountains", the villain of the game the Heeler family are playing is a fox played by Bandit's hand who pretends to be "kindly" and tricks Big Sister Chilli's hand into getting trapped in a cave Bandit's mouth.

    In 'Wagon Ride', the magnetic letters on the fridge, read left to right and top to bottom, spell out "True Blue". One angle shows the initials "C. Freshman Fears : In 'Barky Boats', Bluey and Mackenzie's older "buddies" Mia and Captain both mention that they will be starting "big school" the following year, and confess to each other that they're a little nervous about it.

    Ultimately, they take solace in the fact that they will be attending the school together. Frothy Mugs of Water : In 'Sleepytime' and 'Baby Race' Bandit sleepily sings "99 bottles of 'thing' on the wall" neatly avoiding the word 'beer'. Averted sort of in 'BBQ', which shows Bandit and Stripe drinking and spilling beer, and 'Stumpfest', which strongly implies Trixie and Chilli drinking spiked lemonade from how they react to the episode's events as well as how Bandit, Stripe, and Pat wince when they rapidly down glasses of it.

    Funny Animals : All the cast are different breeds of dogs. Even Queen Elizabeth IIglimpsed on a five dollar noteis a corgi wearing pearls. Funny Animal Anatomy : Understated. Although the characters are clearly anthropomorphised dogs, the animation is consistent and clean, with only slight cheating to stretch the family's arms in episodes like 'Blue Mountains' and 'The Claw'.

    While Bluey and Bingo are talking, Bandit's hands are seen reaching over and dragging Chattermax off-screen. Happens twice with Bingo in 'Cafe', both times at breakfast.

    While Bluey and Bandit discuss the latter's possible friendship with Winnie's dad, Bingo established in this episode as someone who likes to sleep late struggles to pour orange juice, then cereal the next time. Furry Confusion : Non-anthropomorphic dogs don't seem to exist in the Heelers' world, so in the episode 'Neighbours' when Bandit imitates a loudly barking pet dog Chilli has no idea what he's pretending to be.

    Furry Reminder : For the most part, Bluey and her family behave like humans, but some noticeable dog behavior shows up from time to time.

    Bluey and Bingo's one-year-old cousin Socks in particular acts more like a real-life puppy than an anthropomorphic dog, moving on all fours, yapping, and chewing on random objects. The Gadfly : Bandit likes to tease and play jokes on his family. Gasshole : Bandit. In 'Fairies' and 'Teasing', he loudly passes gas, disgusting his family. In the latter, he even tries to pin it on Bluey. In 'Chickenrat', he eats some sauerkraut, which makes him burp throughout the episode certain international airings change this to him sneezing instead.

    As "Daddy Robot", he falls into an unresponsive state after being deactivated by Bluey and Bingo. He then ruins any dramatic tension the scene had with an ill-timed fart. In 'The Show', Bluey and Bingo's "re-enactment" of his and Chilli's first meeting involves "Bandit" intentionally passing gas in "Chilli's" direction.

    Gentle Giant : Bandit's role in 'Zoo', as a baboon who befriends Bingo's character. According to Australian ratingssexual references "must be brief, infrequent, and contain little or no detail" to maintain a G-rating, meaning this exchange is acceptable by Australian standards, though the show is rated Y in the United States. The pooping ponies in 'Markets' certainly count as an example of this trope in most markets, which is probably why they were edited out of the Disney Junior broadcast.

    After seeing the family's old nursery room being converted into a spare room, Bluey has an idea to make it as her own room, which her parents granted. Comes bedtime, and she keeps waking up to ask Bingo for more stuff from the old room. They then exchange messages after being told not to leave the room, which their mum later caught up with. When she gets Bluey back to bed, she tells her mum that she's not sure if she has everything she needs.

    Eventually, they decided to move Bluey's bed back to her old room, but not before inviting Bingo in for the night. The Ghost : Janelle, the wife of Lucky's Dad. In both 'Shaun' and 'Asparagus', Lucky's Dad calls out to her when he gets caught up in the Heelers' games, but she is never seen onscreen. In "Dad Baby", Lucky's dad's name is revealed to be "Pat".

    Nana Heeler's name is revealed to be "Chris" in 'Handstand'. Coco's mum is revealed to be named "Bella" in 'Baby Race'.


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