%% This list of examples has been alphabetized. Please add your example in the proper place. Thanks!

* Although the previous [=series/seasons=] [[GettingCrapPastTheRadar got Crap Past The Radar]], the 4th and final season of ''Brødrene Dal'', ''Brødrene Dal og mysteriet om Karl [=XIIs=] gamasjer'', takes the cake. There's swearing, kidnapping of a minor, verbal abuse, an episode where [[ClusterBleepBomb there's tons of bleeping]] (although they swear with no bleeping in the next episode). If it was ever to be shown outside Norway, it would have received an 18+ in most countries, as there's no FamilyFriendlyStripper, but a real stripper; you can [[http://youtu.be/tNbba9C1bxU?t=18m22s see her]] for yourself. Other examples make you wonder how it even managed to get aired, like one [[SketchComedy opening sketch]] that had the narrator sneak into the ladies' restroom (it's suddenly "okay" when he's the handsome narrator), one character believing one of the leads to be [[http://youtu.be/qzAi8Wca3dQ?t=27m33s wearing women's underwear]] (he's a man), and suddenly an ending fit for a CrimeAndPunishmentSeries, the narrator trying to make money selling [[http://youtu.be/kAg5V-ZdtxU?t=23m34s underwear based on the brothers]], a drunken general with a cabinet filled with [[http://youtu.be/kAg5V-ZdtxU?t=13m31s alcoholic beverages]], the [[http://youtu.be/qzAi8Wca3dQ?t=19m12s bleeping part]], just to mention a few.
* The German teen drama ''Series/AlleinGegenDieZeit'' is aimed at teens and young adults. Yet, it can easily be compared to high-profile thrillers like ''Series/TwentyFour''. Its first season featured a school hostage taking, a fascist political conspiracy, attempted mass murder, an unvilified portrayal of ethnic gang members, police corruption, depression, gun violence and liberal swearing. The second season was even DarkerAndEdgier, throwing [[CruelAndUnusualDeath cruel and unusual deaths]], terrorism, and lethal biological weapons into the mix. Especially jarring since ''[[UsefulNotes/GermanTVStations KiKa]]'' is aimed at children younger than 13.
* On seeing the script of Episode One of ''Series/ChildrenOfTheStones'', director Peter Graham Scott remarked, "And this is for children?"
* ''Series/DoctorWho'' is now more than 50 years old and very much seen as a family/children's show in the United Kingdom, but it's been violent from the very beginning.
** A BBC audience research survey conducted in 1972 found that ''Doctor Who'' was the most violent show it produced at the time! The show was especially violent during the first few Fourth Doctor seasons (12-14), consistently getting complaints and eventually forcing a {{Retool}} (for instance, [[Recap/DoctorWhoS13E5TheBrainofMorbius "The Brain of Morbius"]] (1976) features a man getting shot in the stomach with an explosion of blood, then crawling, dying, down a corridor).
** Even the first few stories could be really dark. In the first story "[[Recap/DoctorWhoS1E1AnUnearthlyChild An Unearthly Child]]" [[CharacterizationMarchesOn the Doctor is a quite morally ambiguous figure]], and there are some surprisingly violent scenes, such as a caveman with his chest ripped open and a cave of broken skulls. "[[Recap/DoctorWhoS1E3TheEdgeofDestruction The Edge of Destruction]]" uses haunted house tropes and has Susan wildly stabbing a bed with scissors.
** Phillip Hinchcliffe, who was the producer (the term "showrunner" didn't exist) for the early Creator/TomBaker seasons referred to above has said that he was being told by medical professionals that the series was helping children to ''articulate'' fears they hadn't been able to deal with, rather than give them new ones.
** Even by the standards of the Hinchcliffe Era, "[[Recap/DoctorWhoS14E6TheTalonsOfWengChiang The Talons of Weng-Chiang]]" is DarkerAndEdgier than everything around it, and so adult in tone that it's hard to believe it was ever seen as kid's TV. There is a lot of onscreen drinking (with the Doctor participating frequently), onscreen smoking which has attention drawn to it, ''onscreen use of opiates'', sympathetic characters using racial slurs (with even the Doctor joining in), a serial killer who specifically targets women he considers his 'beauties', an astonishingly inappropriate scene where [[SexySoakedShirt Leela's nipples are clearly visible through her transparent shirt]], and the Doctor gushing about how good his Birmingham-built fowling rifle is and using it to shoot an animal.
** Season 22 (1985; first season for the Sixth Doctor) is notorious for this, showing such grim sights as someone having their hands crushed and several people being stabbed to death. This is lampshaded in [[Recap/DoctorWhoS22E2VengeanceOnVaros "Vengeance on Varos"]]. The violence and general mean-spirited nature of the proceedings effectively got the show cancelled for eighteen months.
** Averted since 2005. To get the show restarted and get it adequately funded, Creator/RussellTDavies had to pitch it to the BBC as a ''drama'' rather than as "science fiction" or "children's programme". However, the spinoff ''Series/TheSarahJaneAdventures'' (2007-2011) was explicitly aimed at kids. Although revival!Who doesn't shy away from grim themes and mature content, as noted below, it is ''still'' regarded as a family program by the masses in the U.K.
** Creator/JohnSimm stated that ''Doctor Who'' being a kids' show was the main reason why he decided to play TheMaster ([[SoMyKidsCanWatch He wanted to show his son that he could act]]). Of course, the episodes ''he'' was in involved twisted monsters from the future wiping out a good portion of humanity, the Master being [[GoneHorriblyWrong ressurected as a superpowered being]] [[HorrorHunger who devours humans to satisfy his endless hunger]], and turning the ''entire'' human population into copies of himself!
** Current show runner Creator/StevenMoffat has written about how annoyed and insulted he is whenever people use the phrase "kid's show" as a derogatory thing. And he is very fond of proclaiming how much he enjoys terrifying children; it's basically his favorite part of running ''Series/DoctorWho''!
** Series 6 of ''Doctor Who'' had a [[DoesThisRemindYouOfAnything barely allegorical]] RapeAndRevenge {{Arc}} where Amy, who didn't even know she was pregnant, suddenly finds herself strapped to an operating table, being forced to give birth by a terrifying woman who is going to steal the baby. This is such a strong AdultFear BodyHorror plot that many adult women found it genuinely terrifying, and questioned who the show was even aimed at any more. The show's handling of the aftermath of this plot with AngstWhatAngst is often criticised as unconvincing and sexist, but may have been intentional to keep the show functioning - how could they possibly have dealt with it realistically within the constraints of a children's adventure show?
*** It was partially addressed in "[[Recap/DoctorWhoS32E13TheWeddingOfRiverSong The Wedding of River Song]]", which suggests that Amy's something of a StepfordSmiler on the matter. When Amy has Madame Kovarian at her mercy, she remarks, in a TranquilFury, that Kovarian stole her baby from her, and hurt said baby, and she's never going to see said baby again (while she knows River, timelines mean that she's never going to see her baby girl again). Kovarian begs her help, saying that the Doctor would do it, and she would never want to disappoint him. Amy agrees that the Doctor is very dear to her. She also notes something else - ''he's not there.'' She then not only leaves Madame Kovarian to her death, but ensures it, with a PreMortemOneLiner: "River Song didn't get it all from you. Sweetie." After that, she strolls out, coolly making date plans with a somewhat stunned Rory (who she's just remembered - long story) while Madame Kovarian dies screaming. While the timeline is erased, Amy remembers and is haunted by the act.
** The arrival of Creator/PeterCapaldi as an older-looking Doctor than recent incumbents in Series 8 marked a change of tone towards more mature storylines and elements. In his first episode, [[Recap/DoctorWhoS34E1DeepBreath "Deep Breath"]], the Twelfth Doctor drinks alcohol and appears to kill a villain; the episode also includes several long scenes of "relationship dialogue", including one in which a character (accurately) perceives companion Clara Oswald has having, at least at one point, considered the Doctor "a lover". As the season progressed, a LoveTriangle subplot was introduced, and the season ended with a disturbing storyline about death and grief. In fact, Series 9 and 10 also end with disturbing multi-parters involving major character deaths and worse, on top of the story arcs leading up to them frequently involving horror content. And no SeasonFinale has a truly HappyEnding, though the follow-up {{Christmas Episode}}s amend their sad events to end the arcs on hopeful notes.
** Special mention must be given to Series 9's [[Recap/DoctorWhoS35E11HeavenSent "Heaven Sent"]]. It is an extended-length story in which the Twelfth Doctor is more or less the ONLY character, TrappedInAnotherWorld, stalked by a creature with a TouchOfDeath drawn from his childhood nightmares about a dead woman, subjected to ColdBloodedTorture, and slowly DrivenToMadness...all in the wake of [[spoiler: his beloved companion Clara Oswald being killed off]] in the previous episode "Face the Raven". It opens with a monologue that's a metaphor about Death stalking a person from the moment they're born, and the climax hinges upon, effectively, [[spoiler: the Doctor committing suicide billions of times over '''by choice''' that he may relive this Hell until he escapes]]. Jump to 0:15 of [[https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=v2cP2uEyDZU this BBC One Christmas advert for 2016]] to see the Beeb pretty much acknowledge this as strong meat for children. Oh, and the episode that follows temporarily turns the Doctor into an insane VillainProtagonist.
* ''Series/TheHauntingHour'' often has gruesome deaths, frequent moments of GettingCrapPastTheRadar, and episodes that rely more on [[AdultFear real-life scares]] along with the usual use of ghosts, ghouls, vampires, and freaky creatures. Then there are episodes like "Head Shot," "Sick," "The Cast," "The Weeping Woman," "Checking Out," "Red Eye," and "Terrible Love" that show that sometimes the scariest things we experience are real and the monsters we encounter are people with warped personalities (which "Head Shot," "Red Eye," and "Terrible Love" showed with all the subtlety of a bitch slap upside the head).
* ''Series/IkMikLoreland'', the [[EdutainmentShow educational programme]] that traumatized an entire generation of Dutch children. It was specifically targeted towards six-year-olds to teach them to read and write. The plot involves Loria, a land where everyone loves reading and writing, and the one-eyed monster Carbuncle who can't do these things and [[GreenEyedMonster gets so mad]] [[SugarApocalypse that he magics away everyone's ability to read and write]], scattering the words all over the world. A girl named Mik takes it upon her to [[GottaCatchThemAll get them back]] and Carbuncle pursues her and attempts to stop her. Carbuncle was a frightening antagonist who regularly showed up in childrens' nightmares, and many of the locations Mik visited on her journey were creepy and bizarre. Every year when it was rerun, debates would erupt among parents and school teachers about the appropriateness of the show. According to WordOfGod, ''Series/TwinPeaks'' was a major influence.
* ''Series/TheInkThief'' has a very gothic style to it, even though it was mostly kid-oriented. Creator/RichardOBrien's character was pure terror, though.
* ''Series/MaddigansQuest'' is quite possibly the only children's show to have featured mind-altering drugs and cannibalism in the same episode. The series also contains child labour, implied [[SexSlave sexual slavery]] (with slavers refusing to sell a baby to the BigBad to be killed because she'd fetch a higher price as wife material), repeated attempts at infanticide, and BodyHorror.
* Spoofed in an early episode of ''Series/MontyPythonsFlyingCircus'', in the “Storytime” sketch. Eric Idle plays a children’s show host reading a storybook; except the stories he tries to read take progressively more obscene turns...
--> Discipline? Naked... [turns book sideways] With a ''melon''?
* ''Franchise/PowerRangers'' has been around long enough for the fans of the original series to become adults and bring about a whole generation of complaints about how "kiddy" the new series are and [[NostalgiaFilter how much better]] [[Series/MightyMorphinPowerRangers the first series]] was. How kiddy? Well, ''Series/PowerRangersLostGalaxy'' features a villain's StartOfDarkness that took her from AlphaBitch and DaddysLittleVillain to the series' biggest KnightOfCerebus ever, using ''suicide bombers,''[[note]]this was 1999, naturally, there is no way that would have flown after 2001[[/note]] ''Series/PowerRangersTimeForce'' and ''Series/PowerRangersWildForce'' feature some pretty brutal onscreen death ([[NeverSayDie the former, notably, even used the d-word for it]]), and the 2009 season, ''Series/PowerRangersRPM'', ''kills off 99% of humanity in a nuclear RobotWar''.
** ''Time Force'' is especially the one with the most grown-up subject matter. In the future, DesignerBabies are the norm, and the resulting mutants are outcasts and became criminals just to survive. TheStarscream turns out to be TheStarscream because [[spoiler: Ransik betrayed ''him'' first in his previous identity because he couldn't see past his hatred of humans even when one had just helped him.]] You get a story about [[HumansAreBastards man's inhumanity to man]], villains ''we created and mistreated'' but who went from LaResistance [[JumpingOffTheSlipperySlope and off the slope]] into TheRevolutionWillNotBeCivilized, and the CycleOfRevenge. Yes, this ''is'' the same show that once had as a villain's plot, "destroy the Pink Ranger's model parade float just to make her feel bad!" nine or so years previously.
** ''Series/PowerRangersSamurai'' was nearly a ShotForShotRemake of the DarkerAndEdgier ''Series/SamuraiSentaiShinkenger,'' but occasionally, the endangered-kid-of-the-week would have a less tragic story (Dad is never around vs. Dad died in a MonsterOfTheWeek battle we didn't see.) leading many to cry "{{Bowdlerization}}" and "DarthWiki/RuinedFOREVER" at first. However, why is the dad not around? Work? Or "never around" just means "out all day for two or three days 'cause he's looking for the perfect birthday present" or something like that? Nope, he's in the military, busy with a little something we like to call TheWarOnTerror. Other cuts to ''Shinkenger'' footage are more surgical, less "turn the bad thing into kittens and rainbows" and more "get the bad thing [[GettingCrapPastTheRadar past the radar]] while keeping its impact." The past team who sealed Master Xandred, Jayden's dad included, still died, and apparently a car with a guy in it being crushed is okay if it happens quickly enough. Deker's and Dayu's story is very different from Juzo Fuwa[[note]][[spoiler: revealed to be a mass-murdering BloodKnight ''before'' he was a Gedoushuu (Nighlok)]][[/note]] and Dayu Usukawa [[note]] [[spoiler: jealous that the man she loved married another, she burned down the wedding. Her would-be love's soul being trapped within is what makes her shamisen - there's such a thing as a harmonium and ''that ain't it,'' Tzachor! - so important to her.]][[/note]] but it's a doozy on its own, and as such it's ''much'' more tragic than Shinkenger when [[spoiler: in the end they cannot be saved.]] When [[spoiler: Dayu]] dies in the same manner as her Shinkenger counterpart, [[spoiler: she doesn't resist at all because she just wants to be with Deker again.]] Also, the especially torturous effects of KnightOfCerebus Akumaro Sujigarano's (Serrator's) monsters on the populace remain. Victims perpetually feel like you're starving to death and food makes it ''worse?'' Stays. People's souls placed in inanimate objects, still conscious? Yup. Bug critters force their way into your mouth and while they're in you feel mind-numbing agony? Ditto.
** ''Franchise/PowerRangers'' has its own [[NightmareFuel/PowerRangers Nightmare Fuel]] page for a reason.
* ''Series/PressGang'' was aimed at children and teenagers, was frequently hilarious... and featured topics such as glue-sniffing leading to accidental death, child sexual abuse, a gun seige at a newspaper office, a gas leak resulting in a building blowing up (half of the episode was about one survivor, trapped in the rubble, trying to keep another alive until the rescuers could get to her...which didn't work), teachers having extramarital affairs, and so on. Storylines also focused on a suicide, a reporter coaxing a confession of manslaughter out of a half-blinded gang member over the phone, and a death by drug overdose ([[DaEditor Lynda]] was not overly sympathetic). There's a reason that its [[Creator/StevenMoffat co-creator and sole scriptwriter]] went on to become Executive Producer of ''Series/DoctorWho''...
* Though more clear-cut kid-friendly than the family show ''Series/DoctorWho'', some episodes of ''Series/TheSarahJaneAdventures'' -- *cough* "[[Recap/TheSarahJaneAdventuresS2E3E4TheDayOfTheClown Day of the Clown]]" *cough* -- are not the kind of thing you'd want to let children watch alone...
* Aired in syndication and not heavily promoted, ''Series/SuperhumanSamuraiSyberSquad'' got to fly under the radar. Lots of the things the MonsterOfTheWeek ''did'' to people could get kind of dark. All water faucets suddenly spew hydrochloric acid! Your wristwatch takes control of your hand and you nearly choke yourself to death while the monster laughs about how you're going to die! Kilokhan also once pulled a Venjix, taking over nukes and nearly causing World War Three. Oh, what about the ''Christmas episode'' where Kilokhan finds out who Servo is, transfers himself to Sam's computer, and outright ''kills'' him with an electric blast? Malcolm, Kilokhan's sidekick until Kilo tried to pull a YouHaveOutlivedYourUsefulness on him, is told to TakeUpMySword, but when he tries to transform, only the Servo wrist device is pulled into the digital world, and Servo--Sam within as always--activates. Sam defeats Kilokhan with a DangerousForbiddenTechnique, but doesn't know if he'll ever be able to return to his human form and departs into the information superhighway for parts unknown. Apparently, unexpected renewal is what kept this from being how the series ended. (More episodes were made, but the second full season that was talked about didn't come, so it actually gets NoEnding, the last episode being one just like any other.)
* Considering this article, nothing beats the Dutch children's program ''Theo En Thea'' (1985-1989). This controversial kids' show talked about topics that some parents wouldn't see as fit to discuss with young children, such as prostitution, drug abuse, and sexual harassment. Despite all objections the show was both a hit with kids and adults alike!
* The Hamas-made kids show ''Series/TomorrowsPioneers''. It has death, murder, violence, promotion of hatred, and things that Westerners wouldn't really consider fit to be in a kids' show.
* ''Series/WizardsOfWaverlyPlace'' has its own unique feature, a huge amount of BrotherSisterIncest innuendo. Not to mention the [[Radar/WizardsOfWaverlyPlace crap past the radar]], and the [[NightmareFuel/WizardsOfWaverlyPlace Nightmare Fuel]][[note]]Yes, it has such things; the ''Wizards vs. Werewolves'' episode was rated PG, something that has never been done on the Creator/DisneyChannel before.[[/note]], the fetish potential and there is much more. Before the trope was cut and locked, it had its own Incest Yay page. A character was also murdered on this show, and perhaps even more than one seeing as some scenes were downright ambiguous. In a Disney Channel children's show. [[{{Squick}} Yeah]].
** ''Wizards vs. Angels''. Not so Christian-friendly, considering the fact that demonic angels try to invoke the beginning of the Apocalypse. Over half of all modern fictional angels do this. [[WhatDoYouMeanItsnotDidactic It's probably symptomatic of the increasing millenialism of the devout, and the widening gap between them and the secular.]]
* In general, Disney's more recent sitcoms have been pushing the envelope. Add to that ''Series/ShakeItUp'' (jokes about & references to {{twincest}}, child labor, {{breast attack}}s, EroticEating, [[YouCanLeaveYourHatOn stripteases]] and pubic hair, a RunningGag about a main character's lack of a figure, and a now-pulled anorexia joke) and ''Series/{{Jessie}}'' (innuendo, ParentheticalSwearing, [[CurseCutShort curses cut short]], {{last second word swap}}s and a recurring StalkerWithACrush character who exhibits TroublingUnchildlikeBehavior).
* Most {{tokusatsu}} shows, most notably ''Franchise/SuperSentai'' and ''Franchise/KamenRider''. The fact that there have been a few toku productions aimed exclusively towards adults (''Film/ShinKamenRiderPrologue'' and ''Series/{{GARO}}'', to name a few) does not negate the fact that the vast majority are aimed towards children. (In fact, of those two listed productions, ''Shin'' is quite divisive '''for''' being aimed at adults. Well, more precisely, for being a {{deconstruction}}.)
** Even when taking cultural standards into consideration, the ''Kamen Rider'' franchise's run from 2000 to approximately 2004-2005 is largely characterized by its ability to introduce mature tropes into the series. ''Series/KamenRiderKuuga'', for example, is one of the few Tokus that has gotten away with depicting the murder of minors. The peak of this renaissance can generally be agreed to exist between ''Series/KamenRiderRyuki'' and ''[[Series/KamenRiderFaiz Kamen Rider 555]]'' which both subvert the traditional [[BlackAndWhiteMorality Rider Vs Monster]] scenario in their own ways. After four years of ''Series/KamenRiderDouble''[='=]s more light-hearted formula, ''Series/KamenRiderGaim'' steered the creative direction of the franchise back to that earlier period... via "[[Creator/GenUrobuchi Urobutchery]];" it has [[NightmareFuel/KamenRiderGaim a lengthy Nightmare Fuel page]] for a very good reason.
** Take ''Series/KamenRiderFourze'', for example. A high school drama with hotblooded protagonist worthy of shonen anime and his group of TrueCompanions on one side and disturbingly real depiction of depression, addiction, bullying and other high school appropiate problems on the other side. And it's ''still'' LighterAndSofter compared to other series like ''Series/KamenRiderGaim'' [[note]]Fruit themed CosmicHorrorStory.[[/note]] or ''Series/KamenRiderExAid'' [[note]]Video game themed medical drama.[[/note]]
** ''Series/KamenRiderBuild'' is an upbeat story about ScienceHero and his TrueCompanions fighting for love and peace in a civil war between three regions that used to be single country. It doesn't shy away from graphical depictions of war horrors, torture, PTSD that survivors suffer from and death. Realistic thoughts on politics, propaganda and dehumanization of people fighting in said war are also recurring themes.
** Many recent seasons of ''Super Sentai'', particularly ''Series/ZyudenSentaiKyoryuger'', ''Series/ResshaSentaiToQger'' and ''Series/ShurikenSentaiNinninger'', get a lot of flack for being very happy-go-lucky [[spoiler:other than the second half of [=ToQger=]]]. One of the main reasons for this is that many westerners were directed to ''Series/KaizokuSentaiGokaiger'' after ''[[Series/PowerRangersMegaforce Power Rangers Super Megaforce]]'', commonly regarded as the worst ''Power Rangers'' series ever, aired, resulting in high expectations for a "more mature" series, although ''Kyoryuger'' has [[SpotlightStealingSquad a second issue]].
*** [=ToQger=] did advertise as a comedy series in the vain of Carranger and Go-onger (both of which are not well received by American Audiences). However, [=ToQger=] dropped that the Amnesiac Rangers were Rangers in part because, whatever happened to them, it left them in a state that wasn't death... but close enough... much of the series beyond that revolves around that mystery.
** ''Super Sentai'' is especially surprising to some American audiences because of differences between Japan and the US. In ''Super Sentai'', they make frequent use of blood, have characters actually die, and actually show guns. In the US, none of this could be shown on a kids' show, so when ''Super Sentai'' was adapted into ''Franchise/PowerRangers'' these were used very rarely, if at all. On the other hand, in Japan it's a common viewpoint among those who have seen both ''Super Sentai'' and ''Power Rangers'' that ''Power Rangers'' is actually more mature, because the lack of wacky humor is more noticeable than the toning down of violence.
** Some ''Franchise/UltraSeries'' as well.
*** ''Series/UltramanAce'' featured gratuitous displays of monster gore that would put the Showa ''Franchise/{{Gamera}}'' movies to shame (see Barabas, Muruchi, and Metron Jr.), as well as disturbing human scenes like a CreepyChild murdering his grandparents, a subway of trapped civilians being dissolved by a monster's acid, and a pregnant woman undergoing serious BodyHorror when given a FetusTerrible. These were toned down in the second half of the show, creating a ''much'' DenserAndWackier series.
*** ''Series/UltramanLeo'' is sorta the ''Ultra Series'' version of ''Kamen Rider'', with one reason being that despite being primarily for children, it was a '''very''' dark series. Although kid-centered episodes were common in the series, it also featured some very gruesome displays of FamilyUnfriendlyViolence between Ultras and monsters (Leo has a tendency to kill kaiju by using their own body parts against them) or humans and monsters (eg: the father of the main two kids being sliced in half by an alien in episode 3). Its DarkerAndEdgier take on the defense team and the relationships between Ultras were also quite prominent, with officers being killed regularly and previous Ultra heroes doing acts that would have branded them as villains in their own series. And let's not even get to episode 40, which has possibly the greatest KillThemAll in the history of Toku.
* Like Disney Channel, Nickeleodeons own sitcoms such as ''iCarly'', ''Victorious'' and ''Series/SamAndCat'' have a surprising of amount of risque jokes and humor.
* ''Series/{{Supergirl 2015}}'' is promoted as a more family-friendly alternative to the glut of DarkerAndEdgier superhero shows currently on TV, and has a dedicated fanbase of young girls. That said, the show tackles mature topics, has the occasional sexual innuendo, and a fair amount of violence, including a rather shocking moment during the season 1 finale when [[spoiler: J'onn rips a female villain ''in half''. Being that she's an alien capable of taking her own body apart, this isn't as gory as you'd think, but you still see her two halves after and she does definitely die. At the same time, Supergirl is shown making her first kill as she burns an enemy Kryptonian's eyes out.]]
* Dan Schneiders new Live action sitcom ''Game Shakers'' just like ''iCarly'' ''Victorious'' and ''Series/SamAndCat'' also has a suprising amount of risque jokes and some black comedy in it.
* Creator/PBSKids's ''Series/OddSquad'', despite being rated TV-Y (it was TV-Y7 at one point according to PBS Kids's website), has a lot of dark elements to it. Such elements include jabs at shipping, death, bullying, and gore. Not to mention Agent Oona's [[MadScientist off-the-rail antics...]]