‘Seventeen’ Magazine All But Demands LGBTQ Disney Princess

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Teen magazines have lately taken center stage in the overall cultural Marxist agenda. Whether they’re publishing editorials on gun control, anal sex tutorials, or establishing LGBTQ sections of the legacy publications that used to feature mostly fashion tips and makeup hacks, they’re paving the way for a future generation more sexually depraved than the last, and that’s saying something.

The mentality of those writing for and editing these magazines is quite telling in a recent article featured in ‘Seventeen’ magazine entitled “Moana” Directors Say an LGBTQ Disney Princess Could Be Coming Soon. 

The article discusses a recent interview with two of the men behind the recent Disney hit that posed a question that’s been bouncing around for a few years now: when will there be an LGBTQ Disney Princess?

In a Huffington Post interview this week, Moana’s RonClements andJohn Musker voiced support for the idea. “It seems like the possibilities are pretty open at this point,” Clements said. Musker added that with the right creative vision, he thinks Disney execs would quickly get on board. “It would be driven by a director or a directorial team that really wanted to push that,” he explained. “I would say we haven’t ever really [had] restrictions placed on what we’ve done.”

These days, Disney princesses are breaking all sorts of barriers. For instance, they no longer come with an obligatory prince — Moana had no love interest. Moana also was the first princess not to feature an inhumanly tiny waist. “We made her legs fuller and her hips are fuller to make her capable of these action stunts that we wanted to do,” Musker told HuffPo.

Right, because making a Disney character with a slightly thicker body and no love interest is totally the same thing as making a Disney character that blatantly represents the unnatural, highly ideological homosexual agenda.

The anti-family, anti-traditional values of modern feminism have completely taken over our entertainment industry and the narrative that is fed to young girls. Once, there was a time when young women were empowered to believe they could be doctors, lawyers, and participate in our constitutional republic just as well as men could. They were taught that they didn’t have to be stick-thin and blonde to have value to society.

Somewhere along this road, however, society took a massive left turn and started teaching young girls they had to have all the unattached, casual sexual encounters they wanted, engage in sexual relationships with other women, and completely forsake a husband and family in order to be empowered.

This agenda is nothing short of completely wicked and immoral. As we as a nation cope with the fallout of the toxic environment young men are brought up in these days, we must also address the amoral messaging being targeted at both young men and young women, which this ‘Seventeen’ writer is pushing.

As she adds at the end of the article, a full-blown gay princess is the natural conclusion of the agenda that’s been shoved down our throats for decades:

With Moana breaking new ground, LGBTQ royalty can’t be far behind. Maybe soon we’ll get the tale of a princess who falls in love with a princess from an enemy kingdom. Or a princess who ponders her gender identity and comes to some powerful conclusions about the future. This stuff literally writes itself and I need it on my screen, like, yesterday!

Ugh. Give me a break.

 

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