The Muppets to Premiere on ABC very soon

As many celebrity couples, like Bennifer (Ben Affleck and Jennifer Garner) and Gwen Stefani and Gavin Rossdale have made their splits lately, so has another famous power couple who are returning to TV in their new ABC show, “The Muppets.” This would be, indeed, Miss Piggy and Kermit The Frog.


I know am not the only person feeling nostalgic about their relationship. The two have shared many moments like when they discussed having kids on “Larry King Live” and when Kermit tells Miss Piggy the world “does not need to love her” in a video. Will the show be reminiscent of their deep history and if so, will it bring with it any drama to be excited for on the show?


Well, time to venture into it then. Let’s discuss the show. So returning will be all of our favorite Muppets, like Gonzo and Fozzie bear, in addition to of course, Miss Piggy and Kermit.


Kermit is now seeing another pig who is namely Denise. The more adult-oriented show this fall, will feature the ongoing ambiguity and complexity associated with these relationships, and yes definitely the nostalgia we can all expect to feel as it goes back on the air. Sources say the show will cater to a broad audience, to adults and children. Adults will get some jokes and kids will get some jokes.


The characters will morph, although nothing of the show will morph so drastically that anything becomes particularly inappropriate or awkward to have around you and your family. This show will feature the comedy involved in life and stress to go with it. Job stress and relationship pressures obviously go with it.


The show envisions to rejuvenate audience’s nostalgic habits of seeing the meticulously thoughtful Kermit and flamboyantly high-maintenance Miss Piggy. The characters will have morphed psychologically a bit, like humans, but their natures overall are not changed.

Check Also

Playboy founder Hugh Hefner dead at 91

Playboy Founder Hugh Hefner Dead at 91

Hugh Hefner -- the silk-robed Casanova whose Playboy men's magazine popularized the term "centerfold," glamorized an urbane bachelor lifestyle and helped spur the sexual revolution of the 1960s -- has died, the magazine said late Wednesday. He was 91.