Purple is the new liberal color. In politics, a blue state is a state dominated by Democrats. A red state is a state dominated by Republicans.
A purple state is neither blue nor red.
The politically correct and sexually confused liberal social engineers have taken the color purple and applied it to the school classroom in order to confuse and thus more easily manipulate children to believe sexual distinctions do not exist.
The Public (government) school system in Lincoln, Nebraska, wants to eliminate any notion of sexual distinctions by no longer referring to boys and girls as boys and girls. They are now “purple penguins.”
“Don’t use phrases such as ‘boys and girls,’ ‘you guys,’ ‘ladies and gentlemen,’ and similarly gendered expressions to get kids’ attention,” reads a handout from the Lincoln Public Schools that was given to teachers.
You can read the “gender bending” nonsense here.
Folks, this is Middle America. If it’s successful, that is, forced on the children, in Nebraska, it will happen in your school. Will this political correct nonsense mean that the Nebraska Cornhuskers will have to change to the Nebraska Penguins? They could have uniforms that make them look like Danny DeVito in Batman Returns (1992). DeVito won for Best Supporting Actor, and the film got the nod for Best Costume.
Seems like a natural. I explain below why social engineers most likely chose the penguin.
“The agenda we’re promoting is to help all kids succeed,” said Brenda Leggiardo, LPS coordinator of social workers and counselors. “We have kids who come to us with a whole variety of circumstances, and we need to equitably serve all kids.”
Notice the use of the word “agenda.” If these “educators” really want to help these children, they would teach them to read and write well, become proficient in the basics of math and science, and give them a well-rounded education in history, the humanities, and the fundamentals of the Constitution. A course in logic and rhetoric would also help.
Some parents are upset. They know what this is about. Rachel Terry, a parent with students at Lincoln Southeast High School and Irving Middle School, gets it:
“By sidelining academic teacher training and replacing it with social re-engineering, the LPS administration has placed a higher priority on social reformation than on education,” Terry says in a copy of an “introductory speech” prepared for school board members.
But why penguins?
The choice of calling children penguins is most likely based on the book And Tango Makes Three. This illustrated children’s book is about two male penguins that raise a baby penguin. It’s based on a true story of two male penguins in New York City’s Central Park Zoo that “adopt” a fertilized egg and raise the chick as their own.
It seems innocent enough until you understand the underlying agenda.
“The book has won many awards but also been at the center of numerous censorship and culture war debates on same-sex marriage, adoption, and homosexuality in animals. The American Library Association reports that And Tango Makes Three was the most challenged book of 2006 to 2010, except for 2009 when it was the second most challenged.”
Co-author Justin Richardson told the New York Times, “We wrote the book to help parents teach children about same-sex parent families.”
Some concerned parents view the book for what it is: a homosexual propaganda piece. The book is designed as a homosexual primer to soften up young minds for the more sophisticated propaganda.
In Biological Exuberance the author Bruce Bagemihl claims “The world is, indeed, teeming with homosexual, bisexual and transgendered creatures of every stripe and feather. . . . From the Southeastern Blueberry Bee of the United States to more than 130 different bird species worldwide, the ‘birds and the bees,’ literally, are queer.” ((Cristina Cardoze, “They’re in love. They’re gay. They’re penguins…. And they’re not alone” (June 6, 2006).
It’s OK for humans because animals do it.
They also eat excrement and their own vomit. Animals rape and often eat or kill their own.
Contrary to evolutionary theory, humans are not animals and never were animals. If animals are our moral example, then we are in deep trouble.
When Humphrey Bogart’s character in The African Queen said to Rose (Katherine Hepburn), “What ya being so mean for, Miss? A man takes a drop too much once and a while; it’s only human nature.” Without looking up, Rose says, “Nature, Mr. Allnut, is what we are put in this world to rise above.”