Mom and Dad help them navigate it all, and each episode ends with the velvety voiced narrator's affirmation, "Big sister and little brother are happy now" -- representing every parent's hard-won goal of keeping the peace. And, like many good kids shows, episodes include themes parents will relate to -- watching Dad try not to lose his cool managing two small kids, for one. Why does the big sister or brother usually have to set the good example? At other times, individual soldiers would call out solo or in call-and-response fashion to communicate with or secure the perimeters of their camps. The Rebel yell could embody unity and valor, but could also become the voice of racism and hatred. Despite how quickly each episode goes by, the show's pacing is soothing, and the messages are easy to grasp. Families can talk about what it means to be a big or little sibling. Perhaps most surprising, The Rebel Yell reveals that from Reconstruction through the first half of the twentieth century, the Rebel yell—even more than the Confederate battle flag—served as the most prominent and potent symbol of white Southern defiance of Federal authority. Add your rating See all 1 kid review. With regard to the late-twentieth and early twenty-first centuries, Warren shows that the yell has served the needs of people the world over: It shows the centrality of voice and sound to any reckoning of Southern culture. Continue reading Show less Talk to your kids about A multifunctional act, the flexible Rebel yell was immediately recognizable to friends and foes but acquired new forms and purposes as the epic struggle wore on. Succinct storylines and adorable characters with gurgling sound effects make the show engaging for young kids and will even elicit a few giggles from older kids and adults.