Well, now that we've got your attention, let the games begin!
In the late 90's, HBO broadcast an Edutainment Show from Canada called Crashbox. The show was a bunch of Skits held together by the game console (The titular Crashbox). Most of the skits were in Stop Motion (with a few exceptions). The Show lasted for 2 years, and had 2 seasons, lasting 39 episodes. It is still shown on HBO Family in reruns.
This series provides examples of:
And I Must Scream: Captain Bones is cursed to sail the seven seas forever, even after his body has rotted away. And he'll tell ya', he's bored stiff. The only thing that saves him from going stark-raving mad is making up math puzzles using nothing but his own bones.
Animals Hate Him: Eddie Bull will always get eaten by the resident of whatever cage he's standing next to. According to them, it's because he's just so damn delicious.
Artistic License - Biology: Eddie Bull, where all animals eat their prey by shrinking them whole and carrying them through in one piece.
Art Shift: While some of the games are of stopmotion, Sketch Pad, Like Totally Paige and Sage, Ear We Are, Haunted House Party, Mug Shots, Lens McCracken, Revolting Slob, and Word Shake have their own styles.
Conviction by Contradiction: The whole premise of "Mug Shots". The three (or one, in some cases) criminals who state a fact correctly have a solid alibi and go home free. The one (or three) who messes up is guilty.
Great Detective: Verity from Mug Shots and Lens McCracken from the game with the same name view themselves as this.
They each might be considered a Defective Detective, particularly Lens because his close-ups are so obnoxious. Verity is less so, but really, if a grown woman can't figure out that, say, "influenza" is not a flower, she's been hitting the police station sludge too hard.
Grossout Show: To a small extent. Most parts of the show are tame, but there's still some cheap humor obviously geared to boys. Especially apparent in "Revolting Slob" and the title "Poop or Scoop".
Has Two Thumbs And: In Haunted House Party, you're given clues to guess which famous person is at the party. In Dirty Pictures, you're given clues to guess whose painting is being cleaned.
One "Psycho Math" segment requires the viewers to solve an equation by using the number of planets in the solar system. Pluto would not be removed from the list of planets until years after the show's time, so viewers watching today would be forgiven for thinking eight planets instead of nine.