"I'll give one quick little anecdote," Weidenfeld continued. "We have to Frankenstein a lot of the pieces of the comic together because they're written by a five‑year‑old, so they don't make a lot of sense. So they're very funny, but they're crazy. And so we put this story together, and AXE COP is avenging his parents' death by killing Bad Santa, who he learns had killed his parents. And we got to a place and said what is Bad Santa's master plan, what is this villain’s master plan? Why would he kill our hero's parents?
"And we said, well, let's ‑‑ we can't figure anything out. Everything we came up with sounded like it was from a Batman or a Spiderman. It sounded so conventional. So we said, 'Let's call Malachai the eighth‑year‑old and ask him.' And so we called him and said, 'Well, Malachai, what is Bad Santa's master plan? Why would he have killed his parents?' And the eight‑year‑old goes, 'Uh, obviously he wants to kill God.' And we go, 'What?' He goes, 'He wants to go to heaven, kill God, and become Jesus.' And we're like 'ffff,' I mean, I guess. That's the craziest thing we've ever heard. So now there's this amazing scene where Bad Santa, who's just a crazy-looking Santa, tells Axe Cop that that's his master plan. And it's amazing. It's the strangest thing you'll see, but it does feel that it's from the heart and the imagination of a five‑year‑old who's just sort of picking all these things from his environment, and that's the most important thing, I think, in that show for us, is to have the spirit and the sort of celebration of a kid's imagination in there. And that's not something I think adults can do in a room. They can't fabricate it. So we have to guide it, but we absolutely have that voice there and we go to that voice."