"Bull with Wings on a Kissing Spree"
"Extreme Candy House"
I think that it is unfortunate, however, that the children are shown only in the role of storyteller. The visualization and drawing is left up to a professional adult illustrator. A consequence of this is that my own children, who thoroughly enjoyed the videos, tried telling their own stories afterward, but they did not pick up a pencil to draw them themselves. They didn't say the point out loud, but I think that they were wishing that they could have a similar team of adults working for them and also "be on TV."
Graphic narrative play is different in that the child participates in giving form to "things that they want to tell." When the adult draws something that "is not right," the child will point this out, and either give a verbal correction or actually take the drawing tool out of the adult's hand to show a "correct" version. The conversation between child and adult that goes along with this often encourages the child to strive to communicate something that is challenging to explain or show.
The process gives the child a feeling of being in control and listened to without granting celebrity. I would love to see DreamWorks TV, with all of its resources, show us what can happen when children are allowed access to the paper and pencils and the adult is allowed to ask questions. The result might not be as entertaining, but it would be more meaningful and inspiring.