May 30, 2016
We hear of the books used to propagandize and normalize these behaviours in the classroom. The other day I stumbled across the ADL link titled "LGBTQ People and Homophobia/Heterosexism"; needless to say, I checked out the list. The length and variety of topics was almost unsettling but the Chosen have a good eye for a market they created for themselves. I noted that many of the names of the male characters were Tribal, as were the authors. Just sayin'.
We know who lies behind all of this liberalism. To aid the further corruption education of our children in these matters, the ADL contributes the following wisdom:
"The lack of lesbian, gay, bisexual, transgender and queer (LGBTQ) people in children’s books and the curriculum as well as the bias, stereotyping, discrimination and violence faced by LGBTQ people is important to address with young people in school. Understanding homophobia, heterosexism and the history of struggle for equal rights is critical. LGBTQ People and Homophobia/ Heterosexism includes learning more about LGBTQ people and their history and interests, understanding manifestations of homophobia and heterosexism and learning about LGBT rights such as marriage equality and others."
Jacob's New Dress: Author: Sarah Hoffman and Ian Hoffman; category: bullying awareness and prevention, gender and sexism, LGBTQ people and homophobia/heterosexism; this heartwarming story speaks to the unique challenges faced by boys who don’t identify with traditional gender roles and promises to spark discussions of gender, identity and self-confidence.
My Princess Boy: Author: Cheryl Kilodavis; Category: gender and sexism, LGBTQ people and homophobia/heterosexism; Dyson loves pink, sparkly things and sometimes he wears dresses.
The Purim Superhero: Author: Elisabeth Kushner; Category: Jewish culture and anti-semitism, LGBTQ people and homophobia/heterosexism; Nate loves aliens and he really wants to wear an alien costume for Purim, but his friends are all dressing as superheroes and he wants to fit in.
When Kayla Was Kyle: Author: Amy Fabrikant; Category: gender and sexism, LGBTQ people and homophobia/heterosexism; Can Kyle find the words to share his feelings about his gender ~ and can his parents help him to transition into the girl he was born to be?