Scripts, pix, analysis and more! Here's what we have on the Netflix series "Big Mouth".
Netflix TV Series • 2017 - CURRENT • Animation, Comedy
Season 5 is IN PRODUCTION
Information is topical as of 05/07/2021
Discover More "Big Mouth" Scripts, Pix, & Analysis
Meet the cast and writers of Netflix's "Big Mouth". Also, get the poster and surf over to the official websites and other sources. CLICK or TAP the SUPPLIMENTS button for more.
And, for more "Big Mouth" scripts, pix and analysis, keep scrolling!
Analysis & Scripts
RELEASE YEAR: 2020
On the brink of eighth grade, the friends contend with summer camp torments, shady alter egos, new make-out frontiers and Tito the Anxiety Mosquito.
RELEASE YEAR: 2019
Romantic misadventures, infuriating school rules and epic clashes of the sexes send the friends hurtling into confusing new territory.
RELEASE YEAR: 2018
Carnal urges and teen angst abound as Nick, Andrew and friends pursue new crushes, wrestle with insecurities and meet the sadistic Shame Wizard.
Our Algorithms Think You May Also Like
(But we/they have been wrong before)
Search Our Screenplay & Script Library
If you can't find what you're looking for here, send us an email.
We literally have over 10,000 movie screenplays and TV scripts; but it takes a long time to post each one online. Shoot us an email, or contact us on our Social Platforms if you're looking for something specific.
8FLiX Has Scripts, Transcripts, Screenplays and Teleplays! What's the Difference?
The noun "script" is an acceptable and widely used word to describe screenplays, teleplays and transcripts. It's not reserved for any single type of media.
A screenplay tells the narrative of the story, dialogue between performers, and details actions and emotions. A screenplay for television is called a teleplay.
According to Writers Guild of America guidelines, "... a television script consists of two distinct parts: story and teleplay." So, the story is the basic narrative and idea, while the teleplay is the written dialogue.
Basically, it's a written version of that which was originally spoken. Transcripts differ from screenplays and teleplays because every spoken word is chronicled. For example, if an actor ad-libs their dialogue, a transcript would include that while a screenplay or teleplay likely would not.