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Bob the Builder
Bob the Builder
is a British children's animated television show created by Keith Chapman. In the original series, Bob appears in a stop motion animated programme as a building contractor, specialising in masonry, along with his colleague Wendy, various neighbours and friends, and their gang of anthropomorphised work-vehicles and equipment. The show is broadcast in many countries, but originates from the United Kingdom where Bob is voiced by English actor Neil Morrissey. The show was later created using CGI animation starting with the spin-off series Ready, Steady, Build!. In each episode, Bob and his group help with renovations, construction, and repairs and with other projects as needed. The show emphasises conflict resolution, co-operation, socialisation and various learning skills. Bob's catchphrase is "Can we fix it?", to which the other characters respond with "Yes we can!" This phrase is also the title of the show's theme song, which was a million-selling number one hit in the UK. In October 2014, Bob the Builder
Bob the Builder
was revamped by Mattel
Mattel
for a new series to be aired on Channel 5's Milkshake!
Milkshake!
in 2015. Amongst the changes were a complete overhaul of the cast, with Harry Potter
Harry Potter
actor Lee Ingleby replacing Neil Morrissey
Neil Morrissey
as the voice of Bob, and Joanne Froggatt and Blake Harrison
Blake Harrison
were also confirmed as the voices of Wendy and Scoop respectively. The setting and appearance of the characters also changed, with Bob and his team moving to the bustling metropolis of Spring City. An American localisation of the new series debuted on PBS Kids
PBS Kids
in November 2015. The changes have been criticized by fans of the original version.[3][4]

Contents

1 Impact 2 Characters 3 Merchandise

3.1 Lego
Lego
Duplo/Explorer 3.2 Hasbro 3.3 Learning Curve 3.4 Character World 3.5 Video games 3.6 Kiddie rides

4 Project Build It 5 Ready, Steady, Build! 6 Bob the Builder
Bob the Builder
(2015 series) 7 Voice actors 8 International broadcasts 9 Videos 10 Discography

10.1 Studio albums 10.2 Singles

11 References 12 External links

Impact Bob the Builder
Bob the Builder
was nominated in the BAFTA "Pre-school animation" category from 1999 to 2009,[not in citation given] and won the "Children's Animation" category in 2003 for the special episode "A Christmas to Remember".[5] Of the show's success, Sarah Ball said:

I think diggers and dumpers fascinate kids in the same way that they are drawn to dinosaurs. They both have a timeless appeal. The technique of stop motion is very tangible - the characters look like you can just pick them up and play with them. It’s a safe, lovely, bright, colourful world, which is very appealing. Curtis Jobling
Curtis Jobling
did a fantastic job designing the show - it’s very simple and stylized but has such charm. — Interview with Sarah Ball, Gurgle.com[6]

Bob the Builder
Bob the Builder
has been parodied by Robot Chicken
Robot Chicken
in the episode "More Blood, More Chocolate", and by Comedy Inc. as Bodgy Builder. Bob was also parodied on Cartoon Network's MAD in the episode "S'UP / Mouse M.D." In the episode when Mickey Mouse
Mickey Mouse
portrays Gregory House
Gregory House
he goes to perform surgery on Bob who smashed his thumb asking similar to his famous catchphrase "Can we fix it?" Mickey then replies no and orders for it to be amputated. He later appears in another episode when Bob interacts with Manny from Handy Manny
Handy Manny
after they get into a fender bender and get into an argument with Bob saying "Stop copying my show!" He leaves then someone tells Manny he just got built. In another episode, "Kung Fu Blander / Destroy Bob the Builder
Bob the Builder
Destroy", Mad parodies Bob the Builder
Bob the Builder
and Destroy Build Destroy. In the episode, Andrew W.K.
Andrew W.K.
of Destroy Build Destroy, is portrayed as being a jerk towards Bob. Andrew destroys everything Bob builds. In the end, Bob transforms his construction vehicles into Build-Tron (a parody of Voltron). A New Yorker cartoon shows a parent in a toy store asking for toys depicting Alex the Architect, supposedly a white-collar equivalent to Bob the Builder. Some have complained about technical errors and lack of proper safety practices in the programme, especially the absence of protective eyewear.[7] However, in later episodes, Bob is seen using safety glasses. Characters

Bob the Builder, the titular character, in his design used for the original series.

Main article: List of Bob the Builder
Bob the Builder
characters Merchandise Various companies manufacture licensed Bob the Builder
Bob the Builder
merchandise (e.g.: Brio, Lego
Lego
Duplo, Hasbro, Learning Curve, etc.) since about 1999 to present. Sometimes some fans make fan-made merchandise for the television show, such as racing games that are not related to the show.[citation needed] Lego
Lego
Duplo/Explorer Lego
Lego
began manufacturing licensed Duplo Bob the Builder
Bob the Builder
sets in 2001. Lego
Lego
Explorer also made the sets using the same bricks that Duplo used (e.g. Naughty Spud, Wallpaper Wendy, etc.). The sets were aimed at younger children, two and up. Duplo manufactured the sets (e.g. Scoop at Bobland Bay, Muck Can Do It, etc.) until 2009 when Lego's contract expired.[citation needed] Hasbro Hasbro
Hasbro
created licensed Bob the Builder
Bob the Builder
characters. They included talking characters and others to go with the Bob the Builder
Bob the Builder
line. The Hasbro
Hasbro
line was discontinued in 2005 when Learning Curve took the chance to take over.[citation needed] Learning Curve Learning Curve among countless others held a license to make the toys, but discontinued them. They first merchandised their Bob the Builder products in 2005 after the Hasbro
Hasbro
range was discontinued. Learning Curve also created the Thomas & Friends characters, while the company still makes the sets (e.g. Scoop, Muck, Lofty, Dizzy, andys trailer etc.) and then sold them to stores. They discontinued them in 2010 and it is unknown if they could ever return to making them. The toys are currently available in the United Kingdom by Character Options.[citation needed] Character World In 2012, Character World announced that they had signed a license to manufacture official Bob the Builder
Bob the Builder
bedding and bedroom textiles. A duvet cover is said to be available in the UK in late 2012.

Video games Various companies released the Bob the Builder
Bob the Builder
games.

Fix it Fun! (Game Boy Color, NTSC/PAL) - 2000 Can We Fix It? (PC, PS1, NTSC/PAL) - 2001 Bob Builds a Park (PC, NTSC/PAL) - 2002 Bob's Castle Adventure (PC, NTSC/PAL) - 2003 Project: Build It (PS2, PAL only) - 2005 Bob the Builder: Can-Do-Zoo (PC, NTSC/PAL) - 2008 Festival of Fun! (PS2, Wii, Nintendo DS, PAL only) - 2009

In the United States, Bob the Builder: Can We Fix It?'s computer version sold 350,000 copies and earned $6.1 million by August 2006, after its release in August 2001. It was the country's 50th best-selling computer game between January 2000 and August 2006. Combined sales of all Bob the Builder
Bob the Builder
computer games released between January 2000 and August 2006 had reached 520,000 units in the United States by the latter date.[8] Kiddie rides

Bob the Builder
Bob the Builder
Scoop kiddie ride

Jolly Roger released two kiddie rides based on the series, a Scoop in December 1999, and a Roley in March 2003. In October 2002, Scoop was re-released with a new dashboard and an updated soundboard. Then, in September and November 2003, versions of both rides were released with video screens. Project Build It For a more comprehensive list, see List of Bob the Builder
Bob the Builder
episodes. In May 2005, a sort of spin-off series was released titled Bob the Builder: Project Build It. Bob hears of a contest to build a new community in a remote area called Sunflower Valley, outside of Bobsville. He moves from Bobsville (supposedly temporarily) with Wendy and the machines and builds a new Yard there. Bob convinces his father, Robert, to come out of retirement and take over the Bobsville building business. It is unknown whether Bob returned to Bobsville in the stop-motion series or not after this spin-off series was finished. For the US version of the Project Build It series, different actors were found to do the voices for many of the human characters, including casting Greg Proops
Greg Proops
as the new voice of Bob, and Neil Morrissey, who played the original Bob, to be the voices of Spud the Scarecrow and Mr. Bentley. The show also added recycling and being environmentally friendly to its lessons, emphasising the phrase "Reduce, Reuse, Recycle." This series premiered on September 3, 2005 in the United States. Ready, Steady, Build! The third spin-off was titled Bob the Builder: Ready, Steady, Build! It was created by Keith Chapman and Mallory Lewis. The group, now joined by newcomer Scratch are now residing in the town of Fixham Harbour (which is very similar to Bobsville, and is even implied to be Bobsville in several episodes), deal with construction and other building tasks around the area. Unlike previous series, Ready, Steady, Build! is animated in full CGI animation, which allows for larger and more elaborate construction projects that would be too large or expensive for the model sets of the stop-motion series, though it still retains the theme song.[9] Bob the Builder
Bob the Builder
(2015 series) Main article: Bob the Builder
Bob the Builder
(2015 TV series)

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After the show originally ended in 2012, Mattel
Mattel
bought the Bob the Builder franchise for a revamped series which premiered on September 1, 2015 on Channel 5. The series was given a visual overhaul, for both the characters and the scenery, with Bob and his team moving to the bustling metropolis of Spring City. The CGI animation remained and the construction projects and buildings are significantly larger and more advanced. Mr. Bentley is now seen with a new character, Mayor Madison and a new builder named Leo joined the building team. Several new vehicles were also introduced, including a heavy delivery vehicle named Two-Tonne joining the team. The entire cast was also replaced: Harry Potter's Lee Ingleby and Downton Abbey's Joanne Froggatt
Joanne Froggatt
were confirmed to voice Bob and Wendy respectively. The music was also remastered but the rhythm of the main theme remained very much the same, and the lyrics were given only minor alterations due to the introduction of new characters. The reboot was very poorly received by long time fans of the older series. Criticism focused on the new design of the characters.[10] Turner Broadcasting System later bought the UK broadcasting rights for the 2015 series to be repeated on Cartoon Network UK's sister pre-school channel Cartoonito
Cartoonito
UK. The channel began airing the series in January 2016.[11] The show also airs on Family Jr.
Family Jr.
in Canada. Voice actors Voice actors who have contributed to the original British version include Neil Morrissey, Rob Rackstraw, Kate Harbour, Rupert Degas, Colin McFarlane, Maria Darling, Emma Tate, Richard Briers, June Whitfield and Wayne Forester. Celebrities who have provided voices for the series (usually for one-off specials) include John Motson, Sue Barker, Kerry Fox, Ulrika Jonsson, Alison Steadman, Stephen Tompkinson, Elton John, Noddy Holder, and Chris Evans (Bobsville's resident rock star Lennie Lazenby). International broadcasts Bob the Builder
Bob the Builder
is shown in more than thirty countries, and versions are available in English, French, Spanish, Slovenian, German, Italian, Dutch, Hebrew, Hindi and Croatian, among other languages. It was shown on CBeebies
CBeebies
on BBC
BBC
television in the UK. The North American version of the show uses the original British footage and script, but dubs the voices in American accents and slang; for example, the word "soccer" is used instead of "football" to avoid confusion with the gridiron forms of the game. The original North American voice of Bob (and Farmer Pickles/Mr. Beasley/Mr. Sabatini) was William Dufris, however, he was replaced with comedian Greg Proops. More recently, Bob's US voice has been provided by Marc Silk, an English voice actor from Birmingham.[12][13] When being exported to Japan, it was reported that characters of Bob the Builder would be doctored to have five fingers instead of the original four. This was because of a practice among the Yakuza, the famed Japanese mafia, where members would "cut off their little fingers as a sign they can be trusted and have strength of character, and will stay through."[14] In fact, Bob the Builder
Bob the Builder
aired in Japan without such edits,[15] as did other series including Postman Pat
Postman Pat
and The Simpsons. Videos Main article: List of Bob the Builder
Bob the Builder
videos Discography Studio albums

Title Album details Peak chart positions Certifications (sales threshold)

AUS [16] IRE [17] NZ [18] UK [19]

Bob the Builder: The Album

Release date: 3 October 2001 Label: BBC
BBC
Records Formats: CD

1 59 32 4

AUS: 2× Platinum[20] UK: Gold[21]

Never Mind the Breeze Blocks

Release date: 8 December 2008 Label: Universal Music Group Formats: CD, music download

— — — 87

"—" denotes releases that did not chart

Singles

Year Single Peak chart positions Certifications (sales threshold) Album

AUS [22] IRE [17] UK [19]

2000 "Can We Fix It?" 1 3 1

AUS: 2× Platinum[23] UK: Gold[21]

Bob the Builder: The Album

2001 "Mambo No. 5" 2 4 1

AUS: Platinum[23] UK: Gold[21]

2008 "Big Fish Little Fish" — — 81

Never Mind the Breeze Blocks

"—" denotes releases that did not chart

References

^ " Bob the Builder
Bob the Builder
– Cast and Crew". TV.com. 28 November 1998. Archived from the original on 22 August 2011. Retrieved 10 June 2012.  ^ " Nick Jr.
Nick Jr.
Parents--Play to Learn with Blue's Clues, Dora the Explorer, Little Bill and More!". Archived from the original on 20 December 2004.  ^ "Why some people are very angry about the new Bob the Builder". The Independent. Retrieved 2015-10-29.  ^ "Bob The Builder's Makeover Angers Fans". The Huffington Post UK. Retrieved 2015-11-19.  ^ "Awards Database". Retrieved 27 November 2010.  ^ "Interview with Sarah Ball, Bob the builder & Chuggington writer and director". Gurgle.com. Retrieved 2010-11-27.  ^ "FLUID POWER SAFETY INSTITUTE - Toy Safety - ATTENTION PARENTS! - Bob the Builder
Bob the Builder
Alert!". Archived from the original on 5 November 2002. Archived from the original on 11 October 2009. ^ Edge Staff (August 25, 2006). "The Top 100 PC Games of the 21st Century". Edge. Archived from the original on October 17, 2012.  ^ "Bob the Builder: Ready, Steady, Build!". British Broadcasting Corporation. Retrieved 27 August 2010.  ^ Campbell, Tina (12 October 2014). "Bob The Builder gets a makeover: 'WTF have they done?' asks everyone". Metro. Retrieved 2 June 2017.  ^ "Boomerang UK And Cartoonito
Cartoonito
UK January 2016 Highlights". RegularCapital.com. Turner Broadcasting System. Retrieved 14 January 2016.  ^ "Silk TV". Archived from the original on 25 March 2010. Retrieved 7 April 2010.  ^ "Marc Silk". Retrieved 7 April 2010.  ^ " Bob the Builder
Bob the Builder
fixed for Japan". BBC
BBC
News. 20 April 2000. Retrieved 11 August 2006.  ^ "2009 June 10 Japanese TV Ads Children Program Thomas & Friends and Bob The Builder". YouTube. 17 August 2009. Retrieved 6 January 2012.  ^ "australian-charts.com: Australian charts portal". australian-charts.com. Retrieved 28 July 2011.  ^ a b "irishcharts - Discography Bob the Builder". Hung Medien. Retrieved 28 July 2011.  ^ "charts.org.nz - New Zealand charts portal". charts.org.nz. Retrieved 28 July 2011.  ^ a b "Chart Log UK: Darren B - David Byrne". Official Charts Company. Retrieved 28 July 2011.  ^ " ARIA Charts
ARIA Charts
- Accreditations - 2001 Albums". ARIA Charts. Archived from the original on 17 January 2010. Retrieved 28 July 2011.  ^ a b c "BPI search results". British Phonographic Industry. Archived from the original on 11 August 2006. Retrieved 28 July 2011.  ^ "australian-charts.com - Australian charts portal". Hung Medien. Retrieved 28 July 2011.  ^ a b " ARIA Charts
ARIA Charts
- Accreditations - 2001 Singles". ARIA Charts. Archived from the original on 5 February 2014. Retrieved 28 July 2011. 

External links

Television in the United Kingdom portal Animation portal

Channels

Bob The Builder on ABC 4 Kids Bob The Builder on CBeebies Bob The Builder On Česká Televize Bob The Builder on Nick Jr.
Nick Jr.
UK Bob The Builder on Sprout Bob The Builder on Télé-Québec Bob The Builder on TOGOLINGO Bob The Builder on Treehouse TV Official website on pbskids.org

Others

Official website Bob the Builder
Bob the Builder
on IMDb

v t e

Best-selling singles by year in the United Kingdom

1952–1969

1952: "Auf Wiederseh'n Sweetheart" – Vera Lynn
Vera Lynn
(UK) 1953: "I Believe" – Frankie Laine 1954: "Secret Love" – Doris Day 1955: "Rose Marie" – Slim Whitman 1956: "I'll Be Home" – Pat Boone 1957: "Diana" – Paul Anka 1958: "Jailhouse Rock" – Elvis Presley 1959: "Living Doll" – Cliff Richard
Cliff Richard
(UK) 1960: "It's Now or Never" – Elvis Presley 1961: "Wooden Heart" – Elvis Presley 1962: "I Remember You" – Frank Ifield (UK) 1963: "She Loves You" – The Beatles
The Beatles
(UK) 1964: "Can't Buy Me Love" – The Beatles
The Beatles
(UK) 1965: "Tears" – Ken Dodd
Ken Dodd
(UK) 1966: "Green, Green Grass of Home" – Tom Jones (UK) 1967: "Release Me" – Engelbert Humperdinck (UK) 1968: "Hey Jude" – The Beatles
The Beatles
(UK) 1969: "Sugar, Sugar" – The Archies

1970–1989

1970: "The Wonder of You" – Elvis Presley 1971: "My Sweet Lord" – George Harrison
George Harrison
(UK) 1972: "Amazing Grace" – The Royal Scots Dragoon Guards
Royal Scots Dragoon Guards
Band (UK) 1973: "Tie a Yellow Ribbon Round the Ole Oak Tree" – Tony Orlando and Dawn 1974: "Tiger Feet" – Mud (UK) 1975: "Bye Bye Baby" – Bay City Rollers
Bay City Rollers
(UK) 1976: "Save Your Kisses for Me" – Brotherhood of Man
Brotherhood of Man
(UK) 1977: "Mull of Kintyre" / "Girls' School" – Wings (UK) 1978: "Rivers of Babylon" / "Brown Girl in the Ring" – Boney M. 1979: "Bright Eyes" – Art Garfunkel 1980: "Don't Stand So Close to Me" – The Police
The Police
(UK) 1981: "Don't You Want Me" – The Human League
The Human League
(UK) 1982: "Come On Eileen" – Dexys Midnight Runners
Dexys Midnight Runners
(UK) 1983: "Karma Chameleon" – Culture Club
Culture Club
(UK) 1984: "Do They Know It's Christmas?" – Band Aid (UK) 1985: "The Power of Love" – Jennifer Rush 1986: "Don't Leave Me This Way" – The Communards (UK) 1987: "Never Gonna Give You Up" – Rick Astley
Rick Astley
(UK) 1988: "Mistletoe and Wine" – Cliff Richard
Cliff Richard
(UK) 1989: "Ride on Time" – Black Box

1990–2009

1990: "Unchained Melody" – The Righteous Brothers 1991: "(Everything I Do) I Do It for You" – Bryan Adams 1992: "I Will Always Love You" – Whitney Houston 1993: "I'd Do Anything for Love (But I Won't Do That)" – Meat Loaf 1994: "Love Is All Around" – Wet Wet Wet
Wet Wet Wet
(UK) 1995: "Unchained Melody" – Robson & Jerome (UK) 1996: "Killing Me Softly" – Fugees 1997: "Something About the Way You Look Tonight" / "Candle in the Wind 1997" – Elton John
Elton John
(UK) 1998: "Believe" – Cher 1999: "...Baby One More Time" – Britney Spears 2000: "Can We Fix It?" – Bob the Builder
Bob the Builder
(UK) 2001: "It Wasn't Me" – Shaggy featuring Rikrok
Rikrok
(UK) 2002: "Anything Is Possible" / "Evergreen" – Will Young
Will Young
(UK) 2003: "Where Is the Love?" – The Black Eyed Peas 2004: "Do They Know It's Christmas?" – Band Aid 20 (UK) 2005: "Is This the Way to Amarillo" – Tony Christie
Tony Christie
featuring Peter Kay (UK) 2006: "Crazy" – Gnarls Barkley 2007: "Bleeding Love" – Leona Lewis
Leona Lewis
(UK) 2008: "Hallelujah" – Alexandra Burke
Alexandra Burke
(UK) 2009: "Poker Face" – Lady Gaga

2010–present

2010: "Love the Way You Lie" – Eminem
Eminem
featuring Rihanna 2011: "Someone Like You" – Adele
Adele
(UK) 2012: "Somebody That I Used to Know" – Gotye
Gotye
featuring Kimbra 2013: "Blurred Lines" – Robin Thicke
Robin Thicke
featuring T.I.
T.I.
& Pharrell Williams 2014: "Happy" – Pharrell Williams 2015: "Uptown Funk" – Mark Ronson
Mark Ronson
(UK) featuring Bruno Mars 2016: "One Dance" – Drake featuring Wizkid and Kyla (UK) 2017: "Shape of You" - Ed Sheeran
Ed Sheeran
(UK)

v t e

Children's programming on CBS in the 2000s

First-run animated series

Dora the Explorer
Dora the Explorer
(2000–2006) Little Bill (2000–2006) Little Bear (2000–2001) Franklin (1998–1999; 2000–2002) Kipper (2000–2001) Maisy (2000–2001) Maggie and the Ferocious Beast
Maggie and the Ferocious Beast
(2000–2001) Oswald (2001–2002) Bob the Builder
Bob the Builder
(2001–2002) Hey Arnold! (2002–2004) The Wild Thornberrys
The Wild Thornberrys
(2002–2004) As Told by Ginger
As Told by Ginger
(2002–2003) Pelswick (2002–2003) Rugrats
Rugrats
(2003) ChalkZone
ChalkZone
(2003–2004) All Grown Up! (2004) Miss Spider's Sunny Patch Friends (2004–2006) The Backyardigans
The Backyardigans
(2004–2006) Go, Diego, Go!
Go, Diego, Go!
(2006) Horseland (2006–2008; 2011) Strawberry Shortcake (2006–2008) Sushi Pack (2007–2009) DinoSquad
DinoSquad
(2007–2008) Busytown Mysteries (2009–2013)

First-run live-action series

Blue's Clues
Blue's Clues
(2000–2006) The Brothers García
The Brothers García
(2004) LazyTown
LazyTown
(2004–2006) Cake (2006) Dance Revolution
Dance Revolution
(2006–2007)

Rebroadcasts

Madeline (2006–2007) Sabrina's Secret Life
Sabrina's Secret Life
(2006–2008; 2010–2011) Care Bears: Adventures in Care-a-lot (2008–2009) Noonbory and the Super Seven (2009) Sabrina: The Animated Series (2009–2011)

Schedules

1999–2000 2000–01 2001–02 2002–03 2003–04 2004–05 2005–06 2006–07 2007–08 2008–09 2009–10

v t e

PBS Kids
PBS Kids
original programming

Former

1960s–1980s debuts

Mister Rogers' Neighborhood
Mister Rogers' Neighborhood
(1968–2001) The Electric Company
The Electric Company
(1971–1977) Zoom (1972–1978) 3-2-1 Contact
3-2-1 Contact
(1980–1988) Powerhouse (1982–1983) Reading Rainbow
Reading Rainbow
(1983–2006) Newton's Apple
Newton's Apple
(1983–1999) Kidsongs
Kidsongs
(1985–1998) Square One Television
Square One Television
(1987–1992) Gerbert (1988–1991) Shining Time Station
Shining Time Station
(1989–1995) Long Ago and Far Away (1989–1993) Thomas & Friends (1989–2017)

1990s debuts

Where in the World Is Carmen Sandiego? (1991–1995) The Big Comfy Couch
The Big Comfy Couch
(1992–2006) Barney & Friends (1992–2009) Lamb Chop's Play Along (1992–1997) Ghostwriter (1992–95) Kino's Storytime (1992–97) Tots TV
Tots TV
(1993–1998) Theodore Tugboat
Theodore Tugboat
(1993–2001) Bill Nye the Science Guy
Bill Nye the Science Guy
(1993–1998) The Adventures of Dudley the Dragon (1993–1999) Katie and Orbie (1994–2002) The Magic School Bus (1994–1997) Globe Trekker
Globe Trekker
(1994–2010) The Huggabug Club (1995–2000) The Puzzle Place
The Puzzle Place
(1995–1998) Wimzie's House
Wimzie's House
(1995–1996) Wishbone (1995–2001) Groundling Marsh (1995–1997) Kratts' Creatures (1996) Where in Time Is Carmen Sandiego? (1996–1997) Adventures from the Book of Virtues (1996–2000) In the Mix (1996–2012) Teletubbies
Teletubbies
(1997–2001) Caillou
Caillou
(1997–2010) The Charlie Horse Music Pizza (1998–1999) Noddy (1998–2000) Jay Jay the Jet Plane (1998–2005) Elmo's World
Elmo's World
(1998–2009) Zoom (1999–2005) Zoboomafoo
Zoboomafoo
(1999–2001) Redwall (1999–2002) Dragon Tales
Dragon Tales
(1999–2005)

2000s debuts

Between the Lions
Between the Lions
(2000–2010) The Dooley and Pals Show (2000–2003) Clifford the Big Red Dog (2000–2003) Corduroy (2000–2001) Elliot Moose (2000–2001) Marvin the Tap-Dancing Horse (2000–2002) George Shrinks
George Shrinks
(2000–2004) Seven Little Monsters (2000–2004) Timothy Goes to School
Timothy Goes to School
(2000–01) Anne of Green Gables
Anne of Green Gables
(2001–2002) Sagwa, the Chinese Siamese Cat (2001–2002) DragonflyTV
DragonflyTV
(2002–2008) Angelina Ballerina (2002–2006) Liberty's Kids
Liberty's Kids
(2002–2003) Make Way for Noddy
Make Way for Noddy
(2002–2007) The Berenstain Bears (2003–2004) Boohbah
Boohbah
(2003–2006) Jakers! The Adventures of Piggley Winks
Jakers! The Adventures of Piggley Winks
(2003–2007) Clifford's Puppy Days
Clifford's Puppy Days
(2003–2004) Franny's Feet (2004–2011) Curiosity Quest (2004–2015) Peep and the Big Wide World (2004–2011) Maya & Miguel (2004–2007) Postcards from Buster (2004–2012) It's a Big Big World
It's a Big Big World
(2005–2010) Danger Rangers (2005–2006) The Zula Patrol
The Zula Patrol
(2005–2008) Signing Time!
Signing Time!
(2006–2008) Wunderkind Little Amadeus (2006) Fetch! with Ruff Ruffman
Fetch! with Ruff Ruffman
(2006–2010) Curious George (2006–2015) SeeMore's Playhouse (2006–2008) Design Squad
Design Squad
(2007–2011) WordGirl
WordGirl
(2007–2015) WordWorld (2007–2011) Super Why!
Super Why!
(2007–2016) Mama Mirabelle's Home Movies (2007–2008) Animalia (2007–2008) Biz Kid$ (2008–2012) Betsy's Kindergarten Adventures
Betsy's Kindergarten Adventures
(2008–2009) Sid the Science Kid
Sid the Science Kid
(2008–2013) Martha Speaks (2008–2014) Lomax, the Hound of Music (2008) The Electric Company
The Electric Company
(2009–2011) Angelina Ballerina: The Next Steps (2009–2010) Dinosaur Train (2009–2017)

2010s debuts

Mack & Moxy (2016)

Current

Sesame Street
Sesame Street
(since 1969, second run since 2016) Arthur (since 1996) Cyberchase
Cyberchase
(since 2002) Bob the Builder
Bob the Builder
(since 2005) SciGirls
SciGirls
(since 2010) The Cat in the Hat Knows a Lot About That! (since 2010) Wild Kratts
Wild Kratts
(since 2011) Daniel Tiger's Neighborhood
Daniel Tiger's Neighborhood
(since 2012) Peg + Cat (since 2013) Odd Squad (since 2014) Nature Cat
Nature Cat
(since 2015) Ready Jet Go! (since 2016) Splash and Bubbles
Splash and Bubbles
(since 2016) Pinkalicious & Peterrific (since 2018)

Upcoming

Luna Around the World (Fall 2018)

See also

PBS network shows Educational television PBS Kids
PBS Kids
Bookworm Bunch PBS Kids
PBS Kids
Go! PBS Kids
PBS Kids
Preschool Block

Wikimedia Commons has media related to Bob the Builder.

Authority control

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