When Filmation created She-Ra: Princess of Power as a girl-friendly spin-off to their weekday afternoon staple He-Man and the Masters of the Universe, they didn't stray far from established formula. Like He-Man, every She-Ra episode ended with a moral, sometimes derived from the story of that episode; more often than not a complete non sequitir. One wrinkle they threw into She-Ra was a Where's Waldo? gimmick where a character named Loo-Kee would be drawn into the background of a scene, with the idea being that the kids watching were supposed to find his hiding place. At the end of the show, Loo-Kee would step out and, for the kids too dumb to figure it out or who just didn't give a shit, reveal his hiding place. Then, he would deliver the show's moral. It's a serious and important message, and according to producer Lou Scheimer, it did encourage at least one abused child to come forward and tell her mother. Yet I can't help but find this utterly fucking hysterical. Especially the part where He-Man points right at you and orders you not to be ashamed to tell someone you've been diddled by grandpa.
As far as I know, there was only one episode of She-Ra which didn't feature Loo-Kee, and that was "Horde Prime Takes a Holiday," written by future Babylon 5 creator and Amazing Spider-Man writer J. Michael Straczynski. The moral at the end of that episode was about child molestation. The creators of the show reasoned — wisely, I think — that adorable, multi-colored, ewok-esque Loo-Kee, who was accustomed to reminding the children in the audience to do their homework and refrain from namecalling, wasn't the proper vehicle for such a serious message. So She-Ra and He-Man did it instead, with a little help from Orko:
And, my, isn't He-Man's littany of people to tell thorough: "Your parents, your doctor, your teacher, or counselor, or your minister or rabbi." Leave anyone out there, He? I notice he didn't say priest. He knew the score.