A movie critic is upset at the upcoming Charlie Brown movie because the titular character doesn’t have a “non-white love interest.”

Variety’s Peter Debruge said the cartoon needs “a little modernization” in terms of interracial romance between eight-year-olds.

“While Franklin remains Charlie Brown’s only brown friend, a non-white love interest would have been as progressive as Schulz’s tomboyish depiction of Peppermint Patty was back in the day,” he said about the Peanuts Movie.

In other words, Debruge believes the movie producers should have used a cartoon character from the 1940s to push a Brave New World-style sexual agenda on little kids.

“Good grief, leave Charlie Brown and his friends alone,” a commenter at Newsbusters wrote. “He’s too young for a love interest.”

“Besides, can you imagine the howling from the social justice warriors if Charlie Brown’s black girlfriend was the one to pull the football away when he tried to kick it? They’d go further bat-crap crazy than they are.”

Debruge would likely be more satisfied with Nickelodeon’s Bella and the Bulldogs, a children’s TV show which critics have accused of promoting interracial cuckold fetishism to kids.

The show’s creator, Jonathan Butler, also wrote an interracial soft porn film called The Cuckold which has strong parallels to Bella and the Bulldogs.

“The allegations center around the claim that the theme of The Cuckold – which mirrors the online porn fetish of black men having sex with white women while their humiliated white husbands watch – is being subversively replicated in Bella and the Bulldogs – the plot behind which includes an athletic black boy who is successful with girls while his nerdy white friend is ignored,” Paul Joseph Watson reported.

But why are young children currently being sexualized through TV shows and even kindergarten sex ed classes?

Well, this current trend shares striking similarities to the dystopian novel Brave New World in which children are encouraged to start exploring sex at a young age.

And the novel’s author, Aldous Huxley, was an establishment insider who used the book to explain the techniques the establishment would use to socially engineer the population into accepting a “soft dictatorship” in which they are programmed to love their servitude to an ever-expanding government.

“The society described in Brave New World is a world-state, in which war has been eliminated and where the first aim of the rulers is at all costs to keep their subjects from making trouble,” Huxley wrote in his later essay Brave New World Revisited. “This they achieve by (among other methods) legaliz­ing a degree of sexual freedom (made possible by the abolition of the family) that practically guarantees the Brave New Worlders against any form of destruc­tive (or creative) emotional tension.”

“In 1984 the lust for power is satisfied by inflicting pain; in Brave New World, by inflicting a hardly less humiliating pleasure.”


Related Articles