Cookie Monster

Some articles on cookie monster, cookie, cookies, monster:

The Cookie Monster
... Cookie Monster is a Muppet on the children's television show Sesame Street ... and his famous eating phrases "Me want cookie!", "Me eat cookie!", and "Om nom nom nom" (said through a mouth full of food) ... However, as his name suggests, his preferred food is cookies ...
Ice Follies
... Full-Body versions of Count Von Count (Performed on a Vocal Track by Jerry Nelson), Cookie Monster (Mostly appeared Silents, but was sometimes performed on a Vocal Track by Frank Oz), Ernie (Performed on a Vocal Track ... makes Bert, Betty Lou, Count Von Count, Grover, Big Bird, and Cookie Monster come to see what's going on, and is then revealed to be Oscar After those, the 1978 ...
Sesame Street Fever - Track Listing
... Fever" by Robin Gibb, Bert, Count von Count, Big Bird, Ernie, Cookie Monster "Doin' The Pigeon" - Bert The Girls (preceded by a short hidden track that features Bert and Ernie debating the dance craze) "Rubber ...
List Of Sesame Street Recurring Segments - Current Segments - Letter of The Day
... Cookie Monster hosted the segment with cameo appearances by guests for the first two years ... Frank Oz performed Cookie Monster in 10 of these segments ... "Letter of the Day" she usually finishes with a sigh and an apology from Cookie Monster ...
Sesame Street Presents Follow That Bird - Plot
... In a Volkswagen Beetle is the group of Gordon, Olivia, Linda, and Cookie Monster ... Maria, much to her dismay, has to ride with Oscar the Grouch, Telly Monster, and Homer Honker in Oscar's Sloppy Jalopy ... However, the Sleaze Brothers quietly wake up because Cookie Monster gets crazy by some nearby cookies and Grover also tried to bend the cage bars, they strap the cage to a truck and and attempt to drive off with ...

Famous quotes containing the words monster and/or cookie:

    The monster is never just there where we think he is. What is truly monstrous is our cowardice and sloth.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)

    Living by basic good-mothering guidelines enables a mom to blend the responsibilities of parenthood with its joys; to know when to stand her ground and when to be flexible; and to absorb the lessons of the parenting gurus while also trusting her inner voice when it reasons that another cookie isn’t worth fighting over, or that her child won’t suffer irreparable trauma if, once in a while, Mom puts her own needs first.
    Sue Woodman (20th century)