When it comes to original animated content, it seems that Netflix has discovered the magic formula. In 2017, the streaming giant released the first season of animated comedy series, Big mouth, and he became immediately hit. Soon it was extended for the second season and it has just been announced that the series is expected to have a third season in 2019, according to a report TV line.
The series follows a group of seven classes of friends in the suburbs of New York when they move to school, classes, family, and all hormone-driven desires, and changes that come to puberty. The main heroes are best friends, Nick Birch and Andrew Glouberman. Children are forced to deal with hormonal monsters Maurice and Connie, who encourage them to cope with their sexual desires and intense teenage hysteria, usually in the most unpleasant times.
Through a series of friends, people meet people and objects with human attributes that try to offer guidance on their way through puberty. These signs include a mouth-cushion that is able to conceive, the spirit of Duke Ellington and even their own genitals.
In the upcoming season, the date has not been officially published and there is no official trailer, but Netflix has just let go of the coin through social media.
The series was created by the best best friends Nick Nick Kroll and Andrew Goldberg, and is filled with funny broadcasts of comedians like repetitive characters and guest stars. John Mulaney is the character of Andrew, while Kroll gives life to more people, including Nick. Jenny Slate, Maya Rudolph, Jordan Peele, Jason Mantzoukas, Fred Armisen and Jessi Klein also talk about the different characters on the series.
The show shows inspiration from the true personal events of its writers.
"Our policy in our office room is that we were extremely open to sharing," Goldberg said in the panel between PaleyFest, according to a report Diversity.
"Whenever we interviewed a writer for a show that we always said:" Tell us how it was when you had your first period, or how it was when you were caught masturbating. "It was a litmus test because they had the freedom to open. We made this room a truly safe place where everyone could talk about it," added executive producer Mark Levin.
Kroll, who joined the conversation via Skype, said creation was a form of therapy and hoped that others could connect.
"I hope people can see this as a bit catharsis, how they were and how far they came," he said.