Follow TV Tropes


Sweet Sheep

Go To
"He will carry the lambs in his arms, holding them close to his heart." Isaiah 40:11
Sheep may safely graze and pasture
In a watchful Shepherd's sight.
Those who rule with wisdom guiding
Bring to hearts a peace abiding
Bless a land with joy made bright.
Johann Sebastian Bach, "Sheep may safely graze"

When sheep (especially lambs) appear in fiction, they tend to be very sweet and kind, with wool that makes them look cuddly and big round eyes. However, note that this does not always apply in real life: while real life sheep can be adorable when young, they tend to grow out of it when they get older and have some characteristics that people tend to find freaky, gross or otherwise not cute, such as their eyes (which have rectangular pupils) and dirty wool. And wild sheep, such as mouflon or their American counterparts the bighorn sheep, are...well, wild. They're not docile or compliant like domestic sheep are; those traits are the result of thousands of years' worth of selective breeding. Also, despite the reputation of both domestic and wild sheep as being unintelligent, they actually do have a measure of intelligence: they can remember faces, and figure out how to get past seemingly insurmountable barriers (whether that's the side of a mountain, or a fence.)


An explanation for how sheep and lambs become the animal strongly symbolizing innocence goes back to biblical times. Sheep were very important animals in numerous stories in The Bible and frequently used in a majority of hymns. While lambs were already prominent in The Old Testament, after Jesus' birth a flock of sheep attended and honored the birth of "Their New Born King" in a manger in Bethlehem. Since then, Sheep and lambs immediately became associated with Jesus (referred as "The Lamb of God") and his followers. However, sheep and lambs were used in sacrifices in order for people to be forgiven for their sins which was frequently mentioned in both The Old Testament and The New Testament. After Jesus' crucifixion, sheep immediately became the default animal representing innocence, gentleness, peace and purity, more so than doves, along with symbolizing sweetness, forgiveness and meekness. Due to this, lambs are very prominent on holidays (such as Christmas and Easter) that have religious origins.


A non-religious example is lambs being heavily associated with the seasons of spring and winter. During the season of spring (winter to a lesser extent), ewes give birth to many newborn lambs (referred as "spring lambs") during a period known as "Lambing Season" by the public. As a result, lambs alongside rabbits became the default animal symbolizing the season of spring and were popular on seasonal greeting cards and letters throughout the 20th century.

See also Counting Sheep. See Savage Wolves for the Sweet Sheep's worst enemy and Cunning Like a Fox another natural enemy for sheep. Contrast Gruesome Goat for a less pleasant portrayal of caprines.


    open/close all folders 

    Anime & Manga 

    Eastern Animation 
  • South Korean preschool series Katuri, has an episode called "Silly Shy Sheep". The episode involves four young pheasants encountering a flock of sheep. The sheep are scared of them and run away from the chicks. The chicks then encounter a guard dog who tells the flock that they aren't monsters. After winning trust between the sheep and the chicks, the sheep allow the pheasants to touch their wool.


    Card Games 
  • Yu-Gi-Oh! most famously has Scapegoat, four fluffy, colorful Sheep Tokens that all look like they're sleeping peacefully. They aren't used for attacking directly, but rather to protect life points or as sacrifices for other monsters. There are plenty of duelists who use them, including Joey/Jonouchi. Later they would add another cute sheep in Fluffal Sheep.

    Comic Books 

    Comic Strips 
  • Bo Sheep in U.S. Acres who is a friendly decent sheep, unlike his Jerkass sister, Lanolin.

    Fan Works 
  • Subverted in Zero Context: Taking Out the Trash with Bahija, Missy Coco's sheep-girl secretary. At first glance she seems meek and nice enough, albeit a bit cranky and downtrodden due to her enemies and her own boss not giving her much respect. Later on when Circe's wedding is attacked, her birth form—that of a gigantic Western-style blue dragon—is revealed, and she's shown to be very powerful, prideful and arrogant.

    Films — Animation 
  • Chirin, the star of the Ringing Bell starts out as a sheep who lives a happy and carefree life in the fields — until the story takes a dark turn. Meanwhile, Chirin's Mother and the unnamed lambs who appear in this film also plays this trope straight.
  • Zootopia has Assistant Mayor Bellwether, who seems like a dorky, cute helpful friend to protagonist Judy Hopps. The keyword here is "seems".
    • Earlier in the film, we see Judy as a child protecting and defending a female lamb named Sharla who is getting bullied by Gideon Grey. Gareth, Sharla's brother, is later seen running up to Judy and Sharla after they witness Judy getting slashed by Gideon. Both Sharla and Gareth play this trope straight, since they are very innocent and very concerned and caring about Judy even after getting hurt.
  • Sheep in other Disney movies like Beauty and the Beast, Aladdin, Hercules and Tangled play this straight even with some moments such as one eating a corner of a page in Belle's book, being tossed by Razoul or being sucked into the Tornado Titan.
  • The sheep in the Wallace & Gromit film A Close Shave and the spinoff Shaun the Sheep.
  • Cardigan from the Charlotte's Web direct-to-video sequel is a nice kid who just wants friends who like him after being bullied by the rest of the lambs in his flock for having black wool. Thankfully, Wilbur is quick to befriend him.
  • The 2011 animated film The Lion of Judah is set during the final days of Jesus' life on Earth. It's mainly focused on a baby lamb named "Judah", whose mission is to "Set people free" by rescuing animals (such as lambs and doves) from being killed. The main characters are six domesticated animals (a cow, rooster, pig, horse, donkey, and mouse respectively) note  who have to rescue Judah from being scarified. After Jesus dies on the cross, the temple where Judah is close to being killed suddenly cracks during an earthquake and sets him free. Judah is overjoyed and yells "Thank you" to Jesus, unaware that he has been crucified, and "He set me free!". While the six animals are doubtful about Jesus' return, Judah is determined to finally see Jesus despite dying on the cross. The animals attempt to lure Judah away from Jesus' tomb, but he is determined to see him and decides to wait three whole days. On the day Jesus is resurrected, Judah finally meets him, and whispers "Thank you" to him and later meets the other main characters before leaving Earth. Judah is last seen running back to the stable and reuniting with his mother.
    Judah: I saw what his love did to Jack. It's like you said, one look in his eyes and he'll steal your heart. I didn't get to look in his eyes (gasps) but I felt it. It was his love that tore that curtain, his love that cracked that temple, his love for me, for all of us. And I don't care what you say, this stone is not going to hold that love in.

    Films — Live-Action 
  • Danny, from Disney's early live action So Dear to My Heart, is a cute black sheep. He needed to be raised by the main character due to being abandoned by his mother. He deserves special mention, as when he turns animated he becomes one of the cutest animated animals in film.
  • In Walt Disney's 1964 film Mary Poppins, a trio of playful and upbeat lambs are seen singing with the other farm animals during the "Jolly Holiday" musical sequence with Mary and Bert.

    Pro Wrestling 

  • The 1959 musical Gypsy has a song called "Little Lamb" which is sung by Louise while holding her pet lamb. In older stage productions the lamb was originally a stuffed animal, but an actual sheep has been used in later years. A real lamb is also seen in the 1962 film and 1993 TV movie.

  • In 1971, Paul McCartney and Wings made a song version of "Mary Had A Little Lamb", in a couple of music videos. The group can be seen singing and performing the song on a grassy field, with one of the members herding a flock of sheep. Another version has the group performing inside a farm, where a couple of lambs are seen interacting and playing.
  • The 1982 Christmas Song "Baa Baa Little Lamb" by Betsy Hernandez mainly focuses on The Nativity, since it refers to the birth of Jesus while also referencing Mary's lamb from "Mary Had A Little Lamb". The song is part of a 1982 Christmas album called 25 Songs Of Christmas.
  • On the topic of Christmas songs, Sheep and Lambs are also mentioned in "The Little Drummer Boy", "The First Noel", and "Do You Hear What I Hear". The song "Do You Hear What I Hear" is about how a Shepard boy, The Mighty King, and the people discovered the birth location of Baby Jesus after hearing about "The Star". The entire song begins after a little lamb hears from the night wind about a star which the lamb later tells to the Shepard boy.
  • The 1978 Christmas song "So My Sheep May Safely Graze" by Rod McKuen note  is about a flock of sheep and their peaceful lifestyle. The song is part of Rod McKuen's Christmas album "The Carols of Christmas".
  • Dutch lullaby and children's song "Slaap kindje, slaap" (Sleep Baby, Sleep) features a sheep (or lamb) drinking sweet milk. Another translation mentions a baby/child drinking the sheep's milk.
    "Slaap kindje slaap,"
    "daar buiten loopt een schaap."
    "Een schaap met witte voetjes, "
    "die drinkt zijn melk zo zoetjes."
    "Slaap kindje slaap,"
    "daar buiten loopt een schaap."

  • The sheep in Dick King-Smith's Babe aren't the nicest sheep in fiction. Under Maa's guidance, the flock befriends Babe. Some thieves come to try and steal the sheep, and later, a pack of feral dogs kills Maa. However, Fly is lucky enough to learn a password that only they know, which they learned from Maa. This helps Babe win a sheepdog trial, where the sheep weren't minding Babe at all.note 
  • The 2017 children's book Go to Sleep by Marion Adams stars a cute female sheep named "Tansy" who has forgotten how to sleep and has to learn how to do it again.
  • Nancy Shaw has written a series of children's books starring a group of playful, curious, and kindhearted sheep. Her best known stories are Sheep Go to Sleep and Sheep Out to Eat.
  • The 1952 picture book Little Lamb's Hat by Mary G. Phillips is about a little lamb named Lambkin, who wishes overnight for her own hat after seeing two girls wearing bonnets. The next morning, she is seen wearing a red basket which she thinks is a hat. Near the end of the story, a little girl decides to give Lambkin a small bonnet that fits her. This book was part of the "Junior Elf Books" series and marketed around Easter.
  • Played with in Dark Lord of Derkholm. Derk's sheep are docile in the hands of his family, but due to a failed breeding experiment the entire flock is carnivorous and make for frightening attack dogs when needed.
  • Songs of Innocence and of Experience by William Blake; one poem in Songs of Innocence is "The Lamb", while "The Tyger" from Songs Of Experience at one point contrasts the fear-inducing tiger to the innocent lamb:
    "Did He smile, His work to see?
    Did He who made the lamb make thee?"
  • The Finnish children's book series Utelias Villami (Curious Woollamy) created by Marjukka Niemi stars a lamb named Villami. Introduced in 2015, Villami starts out as a sheep who wishes to become a wolf so the other sheep will fear and respect her. In 2016, a second book called Villami löytää värit (Villami Finds Colors) was created, and the third in 2017 called Villami oivaltaa numerot (Villami realizes numbers). Both of the latter books involve her learning from colors and numbers with her parents. The latest book in the series from 2018, called Villami revontulten maassa (Villami in the country of the Northern Lights), has her spending time in Norway for the winter with her grandmother.
  • The 2012 Christian children's book The Best Thing About Christmas features sheep in a story about The Nativity, two sheep are seen putting a blanket on top of Baby Jesus.
  • The century old fable "The Wolf and The Lamb" is focused on a lamb and a wolf. Older versions had a moral about tyranny ("Tyrants need no excuse") with the lamb getting either getting killed or kidnapped. Later variations spare the lamb (making it a female) and have a new moral ("The gentle and weak can sometimes be cleverer than the fierce and strong"). She first encounters the wolf after wandering away from her flock. She tells the wolf "If you allow me to dance, the grass in my stomach will be digested faster", and "If you wait a while, I will taste much better." While dancing, she comes up with a new idea. The lamb tells the wolf that if he takes the bell from around her neck and rings it harder, it will allow her to dance faster. Ringing the bell causes the shepherd to send dogs which scare away the wolf. One version has the lamb asking the wolf to play his flute one last time before the dogs come to rescue her.
  • Subverted in the Orson Welles book Animal Farm where sheep are depicted in a negative and unfriendly manner. Sometimes to very creepy effect as seen in the 1954 animated film. Some of the farm animals (except pigs) don't like them at all.
  • The 2016 children's book (which comes with a CD) Sheila the Shy Sheep is about a timid female sheep who's very shy and kindhearted. Despite her shyness, she's very good at cooking and isn't sheepish (no pun intended).

    Live-Action TV 
  • Subverted on Drake & Josh. When Megan tricks the boys into taking care of a sheep she bought online with the promise of not pranking them for a long time, they first are in love with the sheep for being so cute and gentle. Then it proceeds to wreck their room, get lost in the house, and give birth on Josh's bed, making it much less endearing to them.
  • Sheep show up occasionally in Sesame Street, notably during the Bert and Ernie segments. In "Dance Myself to Sleep", the sheep are tap dancing; another segment has Ernie Counting Sheep complete with hand drawn sheep.
  • The sock puppet and ventriloquist character Lamb Chop, created by Shari Lewis, is a female lamb who's very playful and friendly while sometimes a bit snarky. Lamb Chop first appeared on television in the late 1950s and was featured in live shows performed by Shari on the Shari Lewis Show. Lamb Chop also gained a new TV series in the early 1990s called Lamb Chop's Play-Along along, with a few direct to video films. During the 90s, Lamb Chop was featured in a lot of merchandise during the show's popularity up until Shari's death. The character is currently performed by Mallory Lewis, who is Shari's daughter.
  • On Good Eats, it's explained that the reason domestic sheep are docile and perceived as less intelligent was because of selective breeding.
  • The mid 1990s series Mother Goose Stories by Jim Henson Productions has two episodes starring innocent and kindhearted sheep. The is the episode "Baa Baa Black Sheep" where the titular black sheep learns that one resident needs lots of wool. The sheep decides to eat as much grass as he can in order to grow as much wool as it can to fill up the bag of sheep wool for the resident, much to the surprise of his Shepherd. While in "Mary Had A Little Lamb", Mary's lamb gets very curious about Mary's school due to following her everyday and wishes to be a student. At first, Mary is against this idea since her teacher forbids animals in class. But later, she decides to help the lamb disguise itself as a normal student fully dressed in clothing. The first day of class for the lamb was is actually a very exciting experience, since the lamb is extremely happy about the lessons the teacher's taught. The second day of class for the sheep doesn't turn out as well, due to the lamb laughing and bleating (much to the teacher's surprise) and the teacher finally realizing there has been a lamb attending class the whole time.

    Myths & Religion 
  • Sheep and Lambs are very prominent in major religions such as Christianity and Catholicism. Sheep are the most mentioned animals in The Bible, such as "Parable of the Lost Lamb" and "The Nativity". At churches, they are usually seen on glass windows and statues. As a result, it's common to see lambs on numerous Christmas cards depicting the night of Jesus' birth, sometimes accompanied with angels.
  • In the Books of Samuel, after King David uses his status as king to take advantage of Bathsheba, and then pulls a Uriah Gambit (the Trope Namer, in fact), a prophet by the name of Nathan comes to him, and tells him a story about a poor man who had only one little lamb that he loved dearly, keeping it as a pet (when most people would keep sheep as livestock, not pets), and that little lamb was coveted by a rich man who already had an enormous flock of sheep. The rich man stole the poor man's sheep, killed it, and ate it. David says that the man should be executed for his transgression, not understanding (until Nathan points it out) that he had effectively done the same thing.
  • The Eastern Zodiac has the Year of the Sheep (or Goat) as the eighth year because the Sheep, the Monkey, and the Rooster used teamwork (and a conveniently placed raft) to sail across the river and head to the finish line together.

    Nursery Rhymes 
  • Little Bo-Peep's sheep seem to wander off when she's around, but they seem loyal enough to return home in the end.
  • Mary's Lamb from Mary Had a Little Lamb fame follows her everywhere, even to school. The last verse of the full version is on how much the lamb loves Mary and Mary loves the lamb back.
  • The eponymous black sheep from Baa, Baa, Black Sheep gives its wool to its master, a woman, and a young boy. At least in the version most are familiar with.

    Video Games 

    Web Animation 
  • Tsunomaki Watame from hololive is a fluffy sheep bard who loves singing, with the personality of a sweet & gentle kindergarten teacher.

    Web Comics 
  • Stand Still, Stay Silent: Reynir, the mage who discovers his powers early in the story is a sheepherder by trade, resulting in his dreamscape safe area being idyllic sheep-populated hills. The worse thing any of the sheep is seen doing is munching on Reynir's hair, which he doesn't seem to mind much.
  • Vegan Art Book: Because the author is a militant vegan fundamentalist, any and all animals, including sheep, are portrayed as kind, innocent victims of the cruel omnivores.
  • The webcomic "Lost Nightmare" by Miyuli has the theme dreams. It involves a young nightmare named Ink who doesn't want to end up as the next Boogeyman. Ink travels to see the Sandman, who lives in a sandy castle. The Sandman's kingdom is entirely populated by friendly sheep residents who are very sensitive and gentle. It's later revealed that Ink and Jasper actually started out as sheep but turned humanoid as they got older. Nightmare versions of sheep are seen, but are also peaceful.
  • "Marengo Comics" by Blue Candle Studios, is a webcomic series about a timid sheep named "Marengo Lambert". A male sheep who fights to overcome his insecurities and his adventures to increase his convidence. The webcomic was created by a group of friends as a way to express their shyness.

    Western Animation 
  • In The Simpsons episode "Lisa the Vegetarian", there are actually three, and each cuter than the last. The last sheep is small, has big, round eyes and a pink ribbon, and is friendly enough to give Lisa an affectionate lick. It's so cute, in fact, that it kick starts Lisa's decision to become a vegetarian. note 
  • Most of the sheep in Shaun the Sheep are cute in a cartoony way. Shaun's cousin Timmy is just plain cute, with him essentially being a sheep pom-pom that carries around a teddy bear and sucks on a pacifier.
  • Lambie from Disney's Doc McStuffins is as soft as the wool covering her. Her main job in the clinic is to give out cuddles and to give good advice. In Toy Hospital, she runs a baby nursery in Doc's hospital for baby toys. Lambie mentioned in previous episodes that she really loves babies. In episodes that take place in Lambie's nursery, she is seen feeding, comforting, and singing a lullaby to make the baby toys go to sleep.
  • The 1994 direct-to-video film Simon The Lamb by Precious Moments has most of the main animal cast being adorable sheep and lambs. The titular protagonist is a baby blue colored lamb with blue wool. While his blue wool made him shunned by all the other sheep (including a black sheep voiced by Christine Cavanaugh), he would befriend a fox, and he later rescues the other sheep from a blizzard. The only lamb from Simon's flock that genuinely likes him is a female lamb with a bow named "Daisy" voiced by Kath Soucie. Throughout the film, she is seen defending Simon and scolding a few lambs that pick on him, the most notable being one lamb named "Albert" voiced by E.G. Daily who really dislikes Simon. Daisy even calls out Albert and the other lambs for how they treated Simon (Albert plays "Blind's man's bluff with Simon and intentionally leads him away from the stable) and motives them to search for him after going missing. The female lamb also has a crush on him, which is shown throughout the film. After Simon rescues her and his other friends near the end of the film, she congratulates him by giving him a kiss. Albert and the other lambs express regret for how they treated Simon and become friends with him.
  • The 1999 direct-to-video animated film The Crippled Lamb by StarToons Animation stars a lamb named Joshua who has a crippled leg. Joshua is adopted by a female cow who describes him as "The sweetest little lamb" but is sad since the other sheep (except for Laura Lamb) make fun of him due to moving very slowly (due to one of his back legs being crippled). Near the end of the film, Joshua encounters Mary and Joseph after the birth of Jesus, which makes him finally understand his purpose and feels proud. The film is also based on the 1994 Christian children's book of the same name by Max Lucado.
  • The 2003 direct to video animated sequel to Charlotte's Web introduces Cardigan the lamb as a new animal to the farm. Due to his black wool and the fact that he likes pig things, all the other lambs make fun of him and call him a "Loser" and "A Loser, with a Capital L.", leaving Wilbur, Nellie, Joy, and Arania to become Cardigan's only friends. After Cardigan gets sold to another owner at a Country Fair, Wilbur decides to head to the place where Cardigan resides at. The new owners for Cardigan think Wilbur is "A Wild Pig" and attempts to keep him away from their property. Meanwhile Cardigan encounters a fox named Farley who attempts to eat him, and later learns a move from Wilbur (or as he calls it "Pig Power!") by headbutting Farley to escape. Later in the film, Wilbur alongside Nellie, Arania, and Joy finally reunite with Cardigan and the lamb gets returned back to the farm.
  • Most of the sheep from Lambert the Sheepish Lion are a subverted example for most of the cartoon, doing nothing but pick on Lambert, a lion cub that got adopted by a mother sheep. Lambert's foster mother is the only member of the flock that plays this trope straight. Due to Lambert not being a sheep, the rest of the flock rejects the poor cub and are seen bullying and mocking him complete with a song about how they don't accept him. Eventually, once Lambert and the other lambs become older, the flock still rejects him until Lambert (now a grown lion) rescues and protects the sheep (especially his mother) from a wolf. The sheep eventually become friends with Lambert by the end of the short.
  • In Samurai Jack, trio of small sheep accompany Jack up a mountain with a time portal at its peak. Aku beats Jack to the top, however, and not only destroys the time portal, but turns the sheep into aggressive monsters without Jack knowing. When Jack fights and kills the monsters, their corpses revert back into those of the innocent-looking sheep, which causes Jack to freak out and to lose his signature sword in the process.
  • On Rocko's Modern Life, in the episode "Love Spanked," Rocko puts an ad in the "Personals" section of the local paper. The result is that he ends up going on a series of terrible dates. One of his dates is an actual sheep (in a universe mostly populated by Funny Animals). All she does is eat flowers while Rocko just stands there.
  • Rankin/Bass Productions:
    • Baba the Lamb from the 1968 Christmas Special The Little Drummer Boy and its 1976 sequel The Little Drummer Boy II is one of the three animal companions (Simon the Donkey and Joshua the Camel) of Aaron aka "The Little Drummer Boy". Baba was the only sheep that wasn't stolen by two thieves and has a very close relationship with Aaron. Near the end of the special, Aaron finds Joshua at Bethlehem alongside The Three Wise Men and other citizens at the birth of Jesus. As Aaron alongside Simon and Baba quickly run to Joshua, the lamb gets run over in the process and on the verge of death. He tries to ask one of the wise men for help, with one of them telling Aaron to present a gift to "The Newborn Child". After Aaron finishes playing his drum to Baby Jesus, Baba is quickly healed up which makes Aaron very happy.
    • The 1975 special The First Christmas: The Story of the First Christmas Snow' starring Angela Lansbury takes place at an orphanage run by nuns. The special is focused on a blind shepherd boy whose only dream is to see for the first time in his life. He really loves his sheep, who provide him with his only way of knowing that he's phsyically touching things. Near the end of the special, he participates at a local nativity play where he brings his sheep. Once the play is finished, it actually snows which gains him the ability to see for the first time and sheds tears in the process.
  • The South Park episode "Jewpacabra" has a darker take on this trope. During Cartman's dream sequence set during the Old Testament, a lamb shows up smelling two roses which he sings a lullaby to. As the lamb starts cuddling with Cartman, it suddenly gets taken by Kyle's parents and gets it's throat slashed with Kyle and his parents smearing blood onto their house door. Cartman freaks out and tells Kyle why did he kill it, with Kyle responding by telling him "This is what god told us to do!". After he yells at him in fear, he runs across town where he also witness other lambs getting sacrificed alongside children dying (including children and adults having their heads exploding).
  • The Dora the Explorer episode "Dora Had A Little Lamb", involves Mary's Lamb (known as "Little Lamb") from "Mary Had A Little Lamb" jumping out of a giant book filled with Nursery Rhymes to ask Dora and Boots to help her find Mary after getting lost. As Dora, Boots, and Little Lamb are searching for Mary's house. They encounter other beloved characters from other Nursery Rhymes (such as Humpty Dumpty, Peter Piper, and three men in a tub from "Rub-a-dub-dub") which Little Lamb introduces to Dora and Boots. Later in the episode, Little Lamb is seen wearing a yellow flower located on her right ear.
  • Lollichop the sheep (voiced by late voice actress Russi Taylor) from the 1983 Easter television special Peter and the Magic Egg. She's a soft-spoken and friendly female sheep who is one of the main animal characters (Cotton the rabbit, Terrace the turtle, and Feather the duck) of the special. In the special, Peter Pass (adopted by an Amish couple known as "The Dopplers" living in the Pennsylvania Dutch Country) gives the four animal characters a gift which makes them able to talk to humans, with Peter giving Lollichop a bell and a flower crown. One day, Peter Pass ends up in a coma after falling down a well during a plowing contest against Tinwhiskers. At dawn during spring time, the animals encounter Mother Nature, who gives them a special egg that promises to wake up Peter from his coma after it hatches, which will save the Dopplers' farm. Lollichop, Terrace, Cotton, and Feather decide to take care of the egg by taking turns warming it each day. One day, Lollichop is sitting on the egg when she suddenly feels movement from it and predicts that it will hatch the next morning on Easter.
  • Woolma Lamb from the 1980s show The Get Along Gang is a young anthropomorphic lamb and one of the show's leading characters. Woolma wears a yellow dress and has yellow hair/wool complete with a yellow bow.



How well does it match the trope?

Example of:


Media sources: