"Big Mouth" is a Netflix original that will make your jaw drop. Within five minutes of the first episode, viewers will be shocked at how quickly the show crossed the line of what's socially acceptable. Avid watchers of classic crude cartoons like "South Park," "Family Guy," and "The Simpsons" will surely love this newcomer. Though it should be noted that since this show never had to air on television, Netflix didn't have to hold anything back. The only cartoon as blatantly inappropriate is "Brickleberry," which stopped airing in April 2015.

"Big Mouth" takes everyone down memory lane by showing what it's like to go through puberty with hormones personified as monsters. As an adult looking back on the sheer evil that was middle school, one can laugh until they cry when watching this show, because it's oddly relatable. The show covers what it's like for boys and girls going through puberty and how completely oblivious each gender is to the others struggles.

The boys

The show starts with the boys. Appropriate, considering boys usually hit puberty first.

The show covers the struggles young boys face when first learning how to deal with sexual urges in the most inappropriate ways imaginable. The hormone monster constantly shadows behind Andrew, the first boy in his grade to hit puberty. Andrew is constantly fighting off his monster, who pressures him to make bad decisions and sexualizes everything. Andrew gets his first girlfriend and has no idea how to handle things.

Torn between being himself or doing what his monster tells him is an everyday struggle for the middle schooler. He often gets into troublesome situations because of his urges.

The Girls

The Girls have no lack of embarrassing content to cover. The main female character, Jessi, is visited by the Monstress. The hormones come after Jessi receives her first period while wearing white shorts. The show covers her first bra and her first sleepover as well.

The Monstress is there every step of the way and she convinces Jessi to partake in irrational anger and tears. It should be noted that the female hormone monster makes far fewer appearances than the male counterpart, breaking the stigma that females are further controlled by their emotions than guys are.

The show only has one season with ten episodes so far. It's unclear if the show will get picked up for a second season, but anyone who has gone through puberty knows there's never a shortage of awkward topics and situations to cover.

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