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Seducing Teen Girls Leftward: 10 Shocking Items Lurking on the Library Shelves
Posted By Megan Fox On November 28, 2010 @ 4:00 pm In Email,Feature,In The Family Way,The Feminist Hawks' Nest | 28 Comments
Where can you find oral sex, drug use, a fondness for big government social programs and addictions to multiple sexual partners? If you immediately thought of the Clinton Presidential Library, you’re close, but it’s not the only library dedicated to debauchery.
I have spent the last week reading books and magazines I randomly selected off the public library shelves. I literally closed my eyes and just started grabbing stuff, which makes what I found that much more disturbing. The results of this experiment are filled with leftist brainwashing, explicit sex, foul language, drug use, alcohol abuse, permissive parents, abusive parents and much more.
Please understand, the following material contains language that is pornographic and obscene. But if you don’t see it with your own eyes, I doubt you would believe that any publishing house is hawking this stuff to children.
Besides the kiddie porn, the political elements dropped into these books and magazines are insidious. Never have I found conservative talking points in any of the “hot reading lists” for kids. But if your kid suddenly wants to turn vegan, save a baby seal and/or polar bears, and has developed an inexplicable dislike for the NRA, check their backpack for one or more of the following tomes.
10. Frogs and French Kisses by Sarah Mlynowski
This book, while definitely making it to my worst list, was the only book in the group to actually put me to sleep. Doctors should prescribe this to their insomniac patients instead of Ambien. There is no creativity or interest in this story. The family featured in this book is a single-mom with two daughters (which you will see is a theme throughout all of the novels reviewed here) who are also witches. Considering the success and brilliance of the Harry Potter novels, I was encouraged that it seemed there might be some whimsy and fun but the magic is so pedestrian one wonders why the author bothered. If you were a witch and could conjure anything you wished, would you waste it on folding laundry and rescuing cows from a slaughter-house? (iPad anyone?)
That brings me to the political diatribes. They’re all vegans who detest meat and supermarkets that sell it. The girls want to save whales with their magic like good little animal rights activists and feed the homeless with oranges they conjure. And while there’s nothing wrong with wanting to help people, leftists always harp on the same causes that don’t have simple solutions and frankly, I’m bored by it.
The heroine, Rachel, is only concerned about a boy she likes and how to get him to like her again after a falling out. She does not appear to have any interests beyond this boy except for the occasional do-gooder stuff inspired by her sister, Miri. She has no skills, no talents, no desire for anything else in life besides some skinny kid who constantly misunderstands her. I never found a place to laugh, except at one of the reviews on the back jacket proclaiming it to be, “Screamingly funny.” Wow. They must not have read it.
Overall, this wasn’t nearly the worst book of the bunch but it was insipid, boring and had no literary value. On the positive side, there was no underage drinking, swearing or sex. Considering what’s coming, that’s saying a lot.
9. The Breakup Bible by Melissa Kantor
It seems as if every writer of young adult fiction is trying to come up with a “hip” family and all they succeed in doing is creating the same family over and over again. In this case, it’s a single mom again, but this time the dad is gay and living with his boyfriend in a fabulous Chelsea apartment. (Could that be anymore cliche?) Their daughter, Jen, lost her boyfriend to another girl and engages in drinking underage with no consequences. Unlike most of the characters I’ve been studying recently, Jen actually has a passion for something other than her boyfriend. She is a reporter on the school newspaper and her desire to excel at it is admirable. However, I knew it was going down a predictable path when she mentions how much she loves the book All the President’s Men.
“I love that two low-level reporters, by working hard and not taking no for an answer could bring down a corrupt President of the United States.”
Jen does not seem to know that the Republicans were looking for evidence that a DNC staffer was arranging prostitutes for Democrat politicians. Everyone knows the press won’t dig up dirt on Democrats. If you want it done, you have to do it yourself. Jen mentions Watergate more than seven times. It’s obsessive and strange and I think today’s teen would probably relate more to Monicagate than Watergate. Especially considering the time and effort public schools put into the proper instruction of a “Lewinsky.”
Jen spends a lot of time ginning up a story on “race relations” at her school. This was particularly disturbing because racism is such a classic leftist tool. Racism must exist in order to use it as a weapon against people they hate. So instead of allowing today’s teens, who have no idea what segregation is and date each other easily with no interference from parents or society, to move on and become a truly colorblind generation, leftists must drag them down into the race riot culture. It’s twisted.
Kantor’s writing style is at least enjoyable and humorous to some extent but the political and social agenda was laughingly transparent.
8. New Moon Girls Magazine, November/December 2010
I’d bet that this magazine has been given to your child in public school at some point. It looks cute doesn’t it? It doesn’t take long to discover the blatant leftist-feminist agenda inside. I particularly like the Girls Gone Activist feature. Playing off “Girls Gone Wild” porn films might not be the best way to draw in your pre-pubescent reader, unless you’re a pedophile, but who knows? Someone on the editing staff thought it was cute.
The feature about girl activism is pretty predictable. They highlight a girls group who lobbied on behalf of the International Protecting Girls by Preventing Child Marriage Act. This seems like a great cause and I am all for educating girls about our civic duties and political process. What a great moment to teach young girls about the dangers of Islam too! Where else, other than Islamic countries, are little girls being forced into marriage? I’m fairly certain that Muslims are the biggest offenders of child marriage (child prostitution) worldwide. But not one word was offered on the political ideology of totalitarianism in the Islamic world that is the cause of this heinous practice. Little girls could incorrectly conclude by reading this article, that girls are just as likely to be forced into child marriages by Irish Catholics and Buddhists as by Muslims.
The editors at New Moon Girls want their readers to know that protesting is very important and they should get involved.
“[A] group of people protesting together in a public space can communicate in a way that one person cannot. [Politicians will] listen to a lot of people talking about the same thing.”
This would have been the perfect spot to include some photos of all the children who showed up at the huge Tea Party rallies in Washington D.C. this summer, urging Congress not to spend them into debt they’ll never be able to repay. But alas, the Tea Party is not their kind of protest. The only protesting they encourage little girls to do is leftist-approved protest.
“The Day of Silence, which protests discrimination against gays, lesbians, bisexuals, and transgendered people in school, relies on complete silence to show that by denying these people rights, we’re silencing them.”
The idea of silent leftists is appealing. This idea could catch on.
In the same article there is a feature on a girl named Isabel.
“[Isabel] helped elect President Obama by canvassing…feeding volunteers, and by educating other kids about why Obama should be president.”
I looked for features on little girls who campaigned for Sarah Palin in her run for Vice President. Curiously, there aren’t any.
Another fun feature in this issue is the SuperShero 20 Questions, a little pop quiz on “sheroes” of the left including anti-war Nobel Peace Prize winner and socialist Jane Addams , and Delores Huerta, socialist. But the most disturbing thing in this issue is the poetry section where readers’ poetry is published. A 14-year-old girl from Minnesota writes,
“Why are there so fewer heroes than she-roes? Let me tell you a story that starts with a man, who thought he could rule the land…Have girls in the kitchen while boys are out pitchin’. Having all the fun, I say. How unfair of the men to own the money, when the women work so hard-it’s not funny!”
I’m 99% sure that was written by Maureen Dowd posing as a 14-year-old. All in all, this magazine is better suited for lining your daughter’s hamster cage instead of littering her mind.
7. Faces; People, Places and Cultures, October 2010 issue
As you can see on the illustration above, this issue is about “peace.” The very first page features President Obama getting the Nobel Peace Prize for what can only be described as “hoping” for peace. Never has anyone been so undeserving of an award but Faces thinks it’s groovy. Then there’s all the usual suspects that show up in leftist fantasies about peace. Nuclear disarmament, the evils of “gunpowder-based weapons,” and a love letter to UN Peacekeeping Troops. No mention that the UN once made human rights violator Mu’ammar al-Qadhafi’s lackey the chairman of the human rights commission!
Again, I was hopeful when I read a feature on Islamic countries who struggle for peace. Here was another perfect opportunity to decry the totalitarian nature of Islam and promote freedom! Instead, the unrest is blamed on “religious differences” and “racial discrimination” and of course the “gross inbalance [sic] between the rich and poor.”
Keeping your kids away from this magazine makes sense from a political perspective as well as a grammatical one.
6. Losing Louisa by Judith Caseley
From the glowing reviews on Amazon, you would think Losing Louisa is a mature look at teen pregnancy and the choices involved. Reading it reveals a totally irresponsible and stupid leftist philosophy (redundant, I know.) Predictably, the mother is a divorced vegetarian. Her children call her by her first name, Lenora, and refer to her as a “bitch” and a “raving maniac.” Lenora dresses like a teenage slut and sleeps around, is addicted to Jerry Springer and admits her children are smarter than her when her youngest, Lacey, teaches her that Columbus Day is “the anniversary of the day he came here to plunder America.” Lacey also rails at everyone about the evils of plastic bags. Clearly, she goes to a public school.
Lacey refers to her absent father as her “god damned father” showing absolute disrespect and loathing for him whenever he is thought of or mentioned. Her friends have nicknames like “Randy Sandy” and “The Bone” and say things like “doing the dirty” and “the heavier the melons the sweeter the juice.” One particularly gross exchange involves Lacey telling her friend who wears a lot of clanking bracelets that he sounds “like a dog” and he replies, “I like being chained.” There’s nothing quite like sado-masochism for kids!
Lacey’s 16-year-old sister gets pregnant after Lacey walks in on her and her boyfriend having sex in the basement. Lacey shrugs this off because they’ve been going together “forever” and well, that’s what couples do. Her sister is so stupid she actually gave into this guy because he kept complaining about “blue balls.” Then comes the part that could have been written by NOW.
The sisters go to a Planned Parenthood abortion clinic and Lacey asks, “can you get an abortion at a parenting institute?” Puleeze. Someone is going to have to explain to me how a place responsible for preventing millions of people from ever being parents is considered a “parenting institute.” The girls are handed a form to fill out with questions like:
What kind of sex do you engage in? Oral, anal, vaginal? How many partners have you had in the last three months?
Then Lacey reads a pamphlet that says”
There are many different ways to give and receive physical pleasure with a partner without engaging in sexual intercourse. Lacey turned the page quickly, but to her disappointment, the pamphlet neglected to tell her how.
(If she really needed detailed explanations, she could have checked her history book for presidential escapades in the 90s.)
Rosie ends up opting for an open adoption, mercifully, but this book is by no means pro-life. There is never any real argument for abstinence. Any mention of it is washed over by the usual claims of impossibility and impracticality.
5. Girls’ Life Magazine
Hiding among frivolous articles on the hottest t-shirts, the hottest teen star profiles, love quizzes and decorating tips, I found an egregious example of social programming perpetrated by the editors of Girls’ Life Magazine. In the April/May 2006 issue, the fiction piece entitled “The Social Injustices of Brazelton High” by Taylor Morris, has enough leftist demagoguery in it to put James Carville out of a job.
This little story covers all the left-wing bases; alternative families, idiot adults, gun control, the whiny-feminist line, teen promiscuity, the smoking police, sex education, and ACLU worship.
I’m sitting at the kitchen table, watching my mom wrap a Merle Haggard CD for her man-of-the-minute Arnold, whose birthday is this week. Her men last as long as it takes me to read a book–two to 10 days, depending on how interesting it (or he) is.
Right from the beginning, we know that the mom-in-question is single and easy. It then gets worse.
‘I think you’ll really like him.’ Mom says. ‘He works for a charity organization, so I’m sure he’ll meet your high standards.’
‘Mom, working full-time for the National Rifle Association is not some noble cause. Like, arming people with automatic weapons is supposed to make America safer? Please.’
I agree, Ms. Morris … please! This is stereotyping at its worst. All conservatives are jackasses, especially because of their belief in Second Amendment rights. (And I don’t remember the NRA’s push for fully-automatic weapon distribution, which illustrates another of life’s certainties: leftists lie.) Further into the story we find out that our heroine is a social soldier at school.
This week’s cause is home ec class, which I’m campaigning to have canceled or at least re-envisioned [...] it’s a conspiracy to keep women in the home and out of the workplace.
(The main character is holding a sign that says SEX ED INSTEAD! TEACH ME ABOUT MY BODY NOT MY HOME!)
So let me get this straight. We’re going to teach our young girls in today’s world that there are still people trying to keep them out of the workplace? I think Ms. Morris is living in a time-warp. Just try and find a modern man out there who will agree to give up the second salary so his wife can stay home to care for his children. If anything, we can thank Second Wave feminists for putting a new generation of women in a different kind of prison with cubicles and carpal tunnel. And what’s with the home ec bashing? I was in high school 15 years ago and there were boys in my home ec class, and they had to sew ugly sweatshirts too.
The protest sign is totally ridiculous. There is no evidence that teens need to know more about sex (except for maybe how to stop doing it!) The idea that sex education is more important than learning how to take care of yourself, i.e. cook, clean up, make something useful, take care of a baby (which will undoubtedly be arriving after all the sex education) is patently absurd.
Now comes one of my favorite leftist bogey men. Jacey, the main character, gets herself suspended by exposing a photo of the principal smoking on school grounds. (Smoking to leftists is worse than 12-year-olds having sex or drinking!) The suspension gets the attention of none other than the American Civil Liberties Union. When contacted by an ACLU lawyer, Jacey gushes,
The American Civil Liberties Union is only the preeminent defender of individual rights.
I guess if you consider defending individual rights to include the rights of child molestors and God-hating whackjobs who won’t tolerate Christmas trees, then yeah … I guess they defend individual rights of leftist individuals.
The entire story is a blatant attack on conservative values and it is done for the purpose of turning young people away from the values of their parents while leading them to the Left. It is shameful because of its sly nature. It would be one thing if the Democrat National Committee put out a magazine for teens with their name on it. But rest assured, they will never do that. The only way they know how to win is to deceive people. Their strategy now comes in the form of sham entertainment, creeping unnoticed into the minds of your children.
There are other problems with this particular periodical. Girls’ Life is strangely obsessed with doling out dating advice to their 10 to 15-year-old readers. Here in the Midwest, there aren’t many parents who would let their 15-year-old out on a real date, let alone a 10-year-old. What is the rush to have children grow up so quickly? Dating is hell. Anyone over 25 and single knows this as fact. Why do magazine editors want to induct 10-year-olds into the dating drudgery? Wouldn’t more appropriate topics for tweens be “Great Soccer Tips” or “The Best Ballet Shoes” or “How to overcome a fear of horses”? Are we to believe that the only things that interest 10- to 12-year-olds are shopping and kissing boys? If that is true, we have a generation of Paris Hiltons getting ready to start their useless lives.
4. Friends with Benefits by Melody Mayer
This is what I call a “formula book.” There are lots of these popping up all over the place. I don’t believe the authors actually exist, or if they do they only write some dialogue. The rest of it is dropped in according to a formula that includes a marketing department to sell products and a leftist think-tank to insert political ideology. Then the publisher hires actresses to show up for book signings.
In a formula book you will find very similar story lines. These will always include very rich and very famous people, name dropping of recognizable celebrities and Hollywood directors, and highly pornographic material. All of this is peppered with advertisements for fashion designers, swanky restaurants, furniture designers, makeup lines, bag designers, shoe designers and more. These designers probably pay big money to be mentioned as many times as they are. No writer would ever describe something like this unless they were paid to sell a product.
Clad in her burnt orange Delfina nylon-spandex print bikini…reached into her Trina Turk beaded raffia bag with bamboo handles…
I am not exaggerating when I tell you that there isn’t a page in any of the formula books that doesn’t include branding of some sort. It’s exhausting to read. Fendi, Hot Kiss, Gucci, Lea Extreme, Christian Roth, Tylie Malibu, Luella, and Frederic Malle are just a few of the designers mentioned in the story.
Beyond the branding, there is the predictable leftist agenda. This book has lesbian parents, vegans, casual sex for teens with multiple partners, racial pot-stirring and anti-smoking propaganda. The anti-smoking stuff really cracks me up.
Uh, smoking really messes up people’s health…but all you’re doing is telling people that they have the right to choose to mess up their health, right?
But casual sex, STDs or unwanted pregnancies can’t mess up your health? At least smoking doesn’t catch up to you for a while. Herpes will put a damper on everything instantly. Friends with Benefits is about 17-year-old Kiley who takes a job states away from her family as a nanny for a drug addicted rock star named Platinum who “made a big point of not bringing her lovers to the house, but thought nothing of passing out in her own vomit while her kids played with their Xboxes.”
Kiley lies to her parents about it and is living on her own in the drug addict’s guest house. Her employer always has great advice for Kiley like suggesting she “[g]o get laid or something.” Platinum also smokes weed with her 14-year-old son. Further proving her excellent mothering skills she hires a babysitter who is famous for “rolling around naked in a kiddie pool filled with Marshmallow Fluff and inviting people to lick it off.”
The author, or authors, make no pretense about how they view teen sex. They love it and kids should do it.
If one kiss from the right boy could make her feel like this, then sex with the right boy had to be the most momentous, amazing, fantastic experience in the world
Is that in comparison to graduating Magna Cum Laude from law school? Or going on a mission trip to South America to build homes? Leftists are dead set on convincing today’s youth that nothing is better than an orgasm on designer sheets.
3. Some Like it Hot (An A-List Novel) by Zoey Dean
With an opening chapter called “Skirt So Short it Looked Like a Loincloth,” is there really any need to go any further?
The story contains the usual formula stuff, unsupervised kids with way too much money, obsessed with weight, money and status (A-list girls and B-list girls.) And of course, the obsession with sex and Prada is rampant.
Cammie pulled her jeweled and beaded emerald green Emanuel Ungaro peasant shirt over her head as slowly as possible, knowing that her boyfriend Adam’s eyes were glued to her full breasts, perched inside the top of her white matte microfiber Gottex bikini top. While said breasts had been, pre-surgical intervention, three cup sizes smaller, it was a matter of pride to Cammie that no guy had ever commented…as to the identity of her plastic surgeon…In her eighteen years, Cammie had enjoyed countless boyfriends and even more flirtations-usually she was in it for the game, the tease, or the sex; her heart was never involved.
I love it when people try to write about girls as if they are boys. It’s as if they’ve never seen the science behind human sexuality and bonding. Sorry Zoey (or team of writers pretending to be Zoey) but it is impossible for women to have sex without bonding. There’s a chemical reaction. Look it up.
All the characters are underage and are served alcohol wherever they go. They drink openly with their parents and their parents throw parties with alcohol for them and their friends. When the parents aren’t providing alcohol to minors, they are completely absent, leaving their teenagers to live in fabulous mansions on their own. Sam’s mother “got into some weird free-love/open-marriage thing.” Isn’t that precious?
Adam is the only one with hands-on parents and of course they’re lawyers for leftist causes and they do fundraisers for Democrats. But even Adam’s “hands-on” dad tells him how to drink a Guinness.
You have to remember to let a Guinness settle in the glass, son. Let the head form. Don’t rush things.
Now there’s advice a growing boy needs. The characters in this novel drink with abandon often and heavily with no consequences.
Parker sat in the director’s chair, pulled out his flask of Chivas, and passed it to Sam. She threw back a long swallow; it burned going down, but in a good way…Chivas. Better than mead.
Do you think if I called Chivas Regal they’d tell me who authorized an advertisement of their product in a book aimed at minors?
2. Ready or Not by Meg Cabot
Ready or Not follows Samantha Madison, a 16-year-old high school student, through her agonizing decision of whether or not to sleep with her boyfriend, who happens to be the son of the President of the United States. That’s pretty much it in a nutshell. There is no other sub-plot, unless you count the leftist propaganda intended to cultivate a new generation of Democrats.
Sex or no sex? That is the question. And I am fairly certain that this topic could be written in a way that isn’t crass or rude and possibly address some serious issues facing teens today. But from practically the first page (page 2) the reader…your child…is bombarded with topics like crotchless panties, appendage fondling, the “Top Ten places to lose your virginity,” boobage, clueless parents, and pretty much everything else that would show up in parents’ worst nightmares.
When Cabot wrote, “Because, let’s face it, sex is an awfully big step,” I perked up and thought the moral message was finally being presented. Unfortunately, she bombed on that one too.
It completely changes your relationship…whenever the girl and the guy start Doing It, that’s it. That’s all they do. So long going to the movies. So long going to dinner. All they ever do when they get together is…well, It.
I guess Cabot missed all the recent studies on skyrocketing STD rates in high school students. In her world, the worst that can happen from teen sex is a stifled social life and feature film deprivation. Cabot only mentions consequences once.
With sex comes great responsibility. An end of innocence. Not to mention possible STDs and unwanted pregnancy. Who needs the aggravation?
Finally, a mention of a negative consequence at the very end of the book! With Cabot’s penchant for graphic descriptions, this would have been the opportune time for a blow-by-blow of what a herpes breakout looks like. But we don’t get that. Those few sentences are all we get, right before Sam decides she’ll risk the “aggravation” and jumps her boyfriend at Camp David with his parents down the hall. (Sorry to ruin the ending for you.)
My personal favorite in this little gem is when Sam’s sister Lucy not only encourages her to have sex without delay but she gives her some helpful hints for “safe” sex.
Spermicidal foam is easy, you stick the applicator in like a tampon and just plunge it right in. You should have no problems.
What is this? A novel, or the Idiot’s Guide to Birth Control? Lucy is quite the spiritual guide in this story. A few chapters later we find her still trying to talk Sam into screwing her boyfriend.
”Well, have you been practicing?’ Lucy asked.
I stared down at her. ‘Practicing? Practicing what?’
‘Makin love,’ Lucy said. ‘Look, it’s easy. Get in the bathtub. Turn the water on. Scoot down to the end of the tub, until your you-know-what is under the running water. Then pretend the water is the guy, and let it—’
This, I suppose, is the Joycelyn Elders philosophy put to practice. We should be training our children how to masturbate as an option to sex. Is this really necessary? Monkeys masturbate. Does anyone really need to be given step-by-step instructions, complete with PowerPoint pie charts?
Then there is a rumor Sam has had sex with her boyfriend and she’s being called “slut” by the kids in the “Right Way” group (“neo-facists” who think teens should abstain from sex, drugs and booze) the entire school comes to Sam’s defense.
‘We’re all sluts,’ the entire Adams Prep track team jumped up gleefully to announce. Soon, every single person in the cafeteria—with the exception of Kris and her fellow members of Right Way—was on his or her feet, declaring, ‘I’m a slut!’ It was a beautiful thing.’
I’m sure the fathers of America would be thrilled for their daughters to join the Proud Sluts club. How did we go from Tom Sawyer, Charlie and the Chocolate Factory, Charlotte’s Web, Anne of Green Gables, and The Chronicles of Narnia…to Debbie Does Daycare? It is alarming what passes as good children’s literature.
Next up is the social programming. Sam goes on MTV with the President to help him kick off his “Family Initiative” which Sam thinks is just spending more time with your family, but the evil Republicans have snuck in a push for parental notification for handing out birth control. After hearing this, Sam goes on a televised rant that could have been written by Janeane Garofalo.
This Return to Family thing…it’s all a crock! It’s a trick!…The real reason the United States leads the developed nations in teen birth and STD rates isn’t because clinics aren’t notifying parents about their teenagers behavior, but because here, all they teach us is Just Say No. Not, ‘Here’s what you do in case saying no doesn’t work out for you.’ Just…no. In countries where adults are open with kids about sex and birth control, and teens are taught that there’s nothing shameful or whatever about it, the rates of unwanted pregnancies and STDs are lowest…
Where do they teach “Just Say No” to teenagers about sex? Where? I’ll be on a plane tomorrow. The truth is, that hasn’t been the message for as long as I can remember, and I’m 34. That’s a lot of years of giving into teenagers’ immature sexual desires and what did we get? Girls Gone Wild.
1. Rainbow Party by Paul Ruditis
This book is the urban legend of bad books for kids. No one believes it exists. But I have a well-worn copy of it in my possession from my local library here in small town USA. I didn’t have to go to Chicago to get it. I picked it up right here in the conservative stronghold of Will County, IL.
In a sane society Paul Ruditis would be in prison for sex crimes against children and child pornography. You really have to wonder about a guy who sits around fantasizing about the sex lives of 14-year-olds, don’t you? Is anyone checking his hard drive?
His book begins with two girls, around 15 years old, in the drugstore choosing lipsticks for a mysterious party. You get the drift pretty quick that it’s downright dirty and is going to include lots of party favors in the form of adolescent girls on their knees leaving lipstick marks on boys in their class. Speaking of class, their sex-ed class is a leftist fantasy. One of the girls, Sky, who is sleeping with her boyfriend, laments in chapter 1:13:
[T]he class discussion was on STDs. That was a topic that was kind of useful to her, as opposed to other stupid things she was supposed to be learning in school…It was all so clinical. Sure it was good to know these things, but she’d rather talk about what it was really like to have sex. When she and Rod were together, she wasn’t thinking of bacteria and viruses and repercussions. She was worried about if she was doing it right, how to tell him what she wanted…why he always seemed to finish while she was just getting started. Those were the real questions she had.
It’s a good thing she’s not worried about repercussions like weeping sores on her hooha. That would really wreck the mood. And all that stupid stuff at school, like reading and balancing a checkbook…who needs it? You can have orgasm. Orgasm good. Math, science…snooze. Then there’s the political leftist dogma thrown in for good measure.
The class had been much more helpful last week. Skye was actually learning about herself in terms she could understand and even relate to. But that was before the school brought down the hammer on Ms. Barrett in the form of Abstinence Only Education.
Oh, those wicked abstinence people! Sure, abstinence protects kids 100% from pregnancy or STD unlike any other form of birth control, but it’s super uncool and stuff. The next part of the chapter could have been written by a former Surgeon General of the United States.
The problem had started innocently enough last week, when Ms. Barrett had harmlessly asked if everyone knew what masturbation was. The ensuing class discussion was actually interesting and informative. For the first time Skye even stopped worrying about the fact that she often preferred spending more time ‘with herself’ instead of fooling around with Rod.
Seriously, Chris Hansen needs to set up a hidden camera on Ruditis.
In chapter 1:28 Hunter is receiving oral sex from his best friend Perry in a bathroom stall at school. I know. I threw up a little in my mouth too. The saddest part is that Hunter is using his friend. He has girlfriends but he’s using this boy over and over again. Then there’s a sado-masochistic scene between them involving fresh body piercings.
I know you’ll forgive me when I tell you I had to quit reading at that point. If it’s possible to make you sicker than you are now, in 2008 the American Library Association recognized Rainbow Party as one of the most popular books for kids.
It is not a coincidence that the majority of literature written for children is this type of smut. There is a real effort to control your child’s mind to turn them into masturbating plebeians who are more focused on orgasms and cell phone accessories than on the ever-approaching shackles of government. If leftists can rope your children into behaving in ways that will ruin them financially, spiritually and intellectually then they will own them and their votes forever.
Children are ruled by their wants and childish impulses. They need guidance from stable parents in order to grow into strong, responsible adults able to make good decisions and leave their corner of the world better than how they found it. None of the books on this list will help any child grow into a decent human being.
There are great children’s books with stories that will uplift and teach and inspire, but choose carefully because they are surrounded by those that promote the putrefaction of the soul.
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