I don't know if anybody's done it yet, but I'd be glad to do it for a series if you'd like! Let me gush about a couple series that I can give a decent analysis of.
Avatar: The Last Airbender:
Avatar is about a young boy named Aang, the reincarnation of a powerful historical figure called the "Avatar." This is a world where powerful martial artists called "benders" can manipulate the elements; only the Avatar can bend all four of them: water, earth, fire, and air. When the previous Avatar mysteriously disappeared, the Fire Nation began a hundred-year-long war to conquer the other three tribes: the Air Nomads, the Water Tribes, and the Earth Kingdom. With the Fire Nation on the cusp of total domination, Aang must learn how to bend all four Elements, then use the powerful Avatar State to defeat the Fire Lord and bring balance to the world.
Individual episodes are about some mini-adventure the characters come upon in their quest. For example, in the episode "Imprisoned," Aang's Guardian, Katara, inspires an imprisoned town of Earthbenders to defeat their Fire Nation captors. If I had to roughly guess the Storyform, it'd be something like:
Steadfast, Start, Be-er, Linear; Decision, Optionlock, Success, Good; Situation, Progress, Fantasy, Unending. (I only vaguely remember this episode, so don't take this as gospel.) But this episode does a couple of things for the global arc: 1) it emphasizes Katara's role as the Guardian and shows the audience her ability to Help and empower others; 2) it parallels Aang's growth as a leader and spiritual guru; 3) it's a small chip in the Fire Nation's power--a ghost of its eventual defeat.
The global arc, as I've said, is about Aang mastering all four elements and defeating the Fire Lord. But it's also about the nature of violence, the willingness to do whatever is necessary to achieve victory, and the release of personal desires for higher causes. The ending, however, has Aang refuse to kill the Fire Lord, instead incapacitating him. Thus, Aang does not actually change from his ideal of non-violence; he remains Steadfast. I think his Influence Character, then, is Zuko, the exiled prince, whose redemption arc is a major component of the story. Zuko learns the magic of friendship and discovers the true nature of honor, which goes beyond petty notions of revenge or earning his father's love.
Again, spitballing a storyform, but let's call it something like:
Steadfast, Start, Be-er, Holistic; Action, Optionlock; Progress, Threat, Expectation.
There She Is!:
There She Is! is a beautiful series of animated music videos about a cat boy and bunny girl that fall in love despite cultural prejudices. Each individual video has its own mini-arc, but they all fit into the global arc of cultivating true love, no matter what society says.
Let me do the global arc first this time.
Change, Stop, Be-er, Linear; Decision, Optionlock, Success, Good; Manipulation, Conceiving, Permission, Non-acceptance.
Now, each individual episode:
Step 1: There She Is!
Premise: Nabi attempts to avoid Doki's amorous gestures.
Change, Stop, Do-er, Linear; Decision, Optionlock, Failure, Good; Activity, Doing, Wisdom, Hunch
Step 2: Cake Dance
Premise: Nabi must deliver a cake safely to Doki's birthday party.
Tale. (I do love this song, though. )
Step 3: Doki and Nabi
Premise: Nabi struggles to have a good time on his first date with Doki, due to their vastly different personalities.
Change, Start, Be-er, Holistic; Action, Timelock, Success, Good; Situation, Present, Repulsion, Reduction
Step 4: Paradise and Step 5: Imagine
Premise: As tensions flare between the two sides supporting and condemning Doki and Nabi's love, Nabi must protect the one he loves or risk losing her forever.
Change, Stop, Do-er, Holistic; Decision, Optionlock?, Success, Good; Situation, Progress, Threat, Expectation.
Again, I've come up with all of these on the fly, so don't take them as definitely correct. By all means, please watch those videos and let me know what your analysis would be!