The Mighty Boosh and The League Of Gentlemen have become the latest shows to be dropped by streaming platforms following criticism over the use of blackface.
Netflix confirmed to Sky News that it has taken down both of the comedy shows.
NOW TV said The Mighty Boosh was not available on the platform, and The League Of Gentlemen has been removed from the service and also from Sky.
The characters that have been questioned are the Mighty Boosh's Spirit of Jazz and The League Of Gentlemen's Papa Lazarou.
Image: Little Britain has been pulled from BBC iPlayer and Netflix. Pic: BBC
Earlier this week, with Black Lives Matter demonstrations taking place around the world following the death of George Floyd in the US, it emerged that Little Britain had been removed from streaming sites after coming under fire for its portrayal of black and Asian characters by white stars David Walliams and Matt Lucas.
This included from BBC iPlayer; however, a BBC spokesman said this decision only affected Little Britain and not The Mighty Boosh and The League Of Gentlemen.
Several celebrities have made apologies for previous behaviour on screen as Black Lives Matter demonstrations have gathered momentum, with Ant and Dec releasing a statement on Wednesday about Saturday Night Take Away sketches in which they darkened their skin and wore prosthetics.
In a statement on Twitter, the pair wrote: "During past episodes of Saturday Night Takeaway we impersonated people of colour in the undercover segment of the show.
"We realise that this was wrong and want to say that we are sincerely sorry to everyone that we offended.
"We purposely stopped doing this several years ago and certainly would not make these sketches today."
The episodes have disappeared from ITV's online catch-up service.
Image: Ant and Dec have apologised for previous use of blackface in Saturday Night Takeaway
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Debate around films and TV shows and their depictions of race is growing as more shows are removed from streaming platforms and more celebrities issue apologies.
Comedian Leigh Francis has apologised for "offensive" portrayals of celebrities including Craig David, Michael Jackson and Trisha Goddard on sketch show Bo' Selecta, which first aired in 2002.
However, former England footballer John Barnes, who experienced incidents of racism during his career, defended Francis' caricatures, saying they were not about race and "not a negative representation of black people".
"He was being particular about those particular people," Barnes told Sky News' Sophy Ridge.
"He did Elton John - are gay people going to be upset because he did a gay man?
"If he did a generic black man, like what blackface is... and saying, 'here's a black man, talking rubbish' then I could understand that, but not if you're talking about a specific person."John Barnes defends comedian Leigh Francis
In the US, reality TV show Cops has been dropped by its network Paramount and 1939 film Gone With The Wind has been temporarily removed by HBO's new streaming service because it includes "racist depictions".
Late night TV host Jimmy Fallon has also apologised for wearing blackface during a Saturday Night Live (SNL) sketch 20 years ago.
Protests have taken place across the globe following the killing of Mr Floyd in Minneapolis on 25 May.
The 46-year-old, an unarmed black man, was killed after white police officer Derek Chauvin knelt on his neck for more than eight minutes as Mr Floyd pleaded that he could not breathe.