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Little Boy Blue is an English nursery rhyme first printed in 1744, but its origins may date back further.
- The Winter 1984 issue of Muppet Magazine, features Muppet Mother Goose, a literary salute to Mother Goose, which featured a take on the rhyme with "Little Blue Zoot."
- In a Sesame Street sketch from 1980, a Muppet version of Blue visits Mother Goose to get a poem written about him. Here he lives up to his name and is a Fat Blue Anything Muppet.
- A 1993 episode of Sesame Street involves Ruthie trying to sell Little Boy Blue's horn to Prairie Dawn at, but she doesn't want the animals that the horn attracts. Herry Monster blows the horn while browsing at Finders Keepers, bringing sheep and cows into the store, driving Herry away. Little Boy Blue then trades in his clarinet, which attracts cats and dogs for his old horn. Biff and Sully announce that the horn was one of the sponsors of the show, along with the letters B and Q and the number 1, and blow the horn at the end of the show, causing yet another stampede.
- Abby Cadabby mistakes Cookie Monster for Little Boy Blue in the book My First Trip to the Farm.
- Abby Mix & Match Nursery Rhymes features Little Boy Blue as one of the rhymes.
- Big Bird's Mother Goose features Cookie Monster as little boy.
- In a Sesame Street puzzle, Grover once again takes the place of Little Boy Blue, this time called "Small Monster Blue." The image was later used in the 2008 book Storybook ABCs.
- In the book Sleep Tight!, Oscar reads his favorite book Mother Grouch Rhymes. In the Grouch version "Little Boy Grouch" takes a mud bath and eats anchovy stew.
- In Muppet Babies' Classic Nursery Rhymes, Baby Kermit looks in on a sleeping Baby Gonzo, asleep in a haybale with two sheep.