Baby Shark’s Big Show!

Credits

Cast

Network

Reviewer

Kristin Smith

TV Series Review

Welcome to Carnivore Cove, the best place to live in the ocean. Here, Baby Shark lives with his entire family: Daddy Shark, Mommy Shark, Grandpa Shark and Grandma Shark. Every day, Baby Shark finds fun-filled adventures to tackle with his best shark bud, William, and other underwater friends.

Nick Jr. Takes a Swim Under the Sea

Nickelodeon and Paramount+ present a fish-filled, comedic series, Baby Shark’s Big Show!

Every TV-Y episode is divided into two segments and is aimed at preschoolers. Kids will learn about teamwork, bravery and kindness, all while singing along to original songs. There’s a bit of silliness here (think a mild form of SpongeBob), some potty humor and an interesting quote on the “randomness” of the universe. But the focus is really on the belief that, together, we can do-do-do-da-do-da-do-do-do anything!

Episode Reviews

March 26, 2021: “Baby Tooth”

Baby Shark asks his best friend, William, to help him pull his loose tooth. But when they lose the tooth, they have to pair up with the Toothfish Fairy to find it.

Grandpa Shark sits on a Whoopee Cushion and Grandma Shark says that the universe is totally “random.” A fish burps.

Baby Shark hits his head on a rock while rushing.

March 26, 2021: “Slobber Slug”

Whalefish Hank loses his pet rock, Rocky, after it lands in a slobber slug’s cave.

William warns Baby Shark to be careful about a scary slobber slug.

Share on facebook
Share on twitter
Share on email
Kristin Smith

Kristin Smith joined the Plugged In team in 2017. Formerly a Spanish and English teacher, Kristin loves reading literature and eating authentic Mexican tacos. She and her husband, Eddy, love raising their children Judah and Selah. Kristin also has a deep affection for coffee, music, her dog (Cali) and cat (Aslan).

Latest Reviews

Crime

Rebel

Rebel, the show—just like the character—comes with plenty of baggage.

Drama

Kung Fu

Some violence and Eastern spirituality blend with this story of a female warrior trying to do good.

Drama

Manifest

It offers a respite from TV’s turns toward the tawdry and traumatic, and that in itself is manifestly good.