November 18, 2006
Homosexual Animal Propaganda Targets Kids
It's enough to warm the heart of any metrosexual progressive. Two male penguins at New York City's Central Park zoo adopt a fertilized egg and raise their chick as their own, proving to the satisfaction of moonbats everywhere that there is nothing unnatural about homosexuality or even the bizarre and atrocious phenomenon of gay marriage.
The story inspired a book entitled "And Tango Makes Three," which to the fury of Shiloh, Illinois parents, is being made available to children, despite its perverted undertones.
For now the book will not even be moved to the adult section, because school district Superintendent Jennifer Filyaw finds it "adorable" and age-appropriate for its target audience of 4–8-year-old children. The male penguins are described in the book as being in love.
A sequel waits to written, because the famous "gay" couple has split up. When a female penguin was introduced, one of the males devoted his attentions to her instead of his erstwhile same-sex partner.
Wondered Dee Boersma of the University of Washington in Seattle:
Why does anyone bond? Why do people want to get married and divorced? Presumably, they've got their reasons.
Here's one reason that might not have occurred to Dr. Boersma: because a healthy relationship consists of a male and a female, in the animal world just as in the human world. That's how future generations are produced.
On tips from Metalgarth and Wiggins.
Posted by Van Helsing at November 18, 2006 11:06 AM
The gay agenda posts are usually good for shaking a few shrieking moonbats out of the belfry.
Posted by: V the K at November 18, 2006 11:48 AM
A certain segment of society likes to point to apparent homosexual behaviour in the animal kingdom as evidence that it's perfectly fine. What they neglect to mention is, this behaviour in nature is usually associated with one of two things: environmental stress or aggressive dominance/submission relationships. Both are well documented. Taking the latter example first, males in many species will mount lower-ranking competitor males as a sign of dominance, essentially saying "I fucked you over, you big sissy girl, and now I'm proving it!" (That last sentence is best imagined in a strong austrian accent). In the former example, it's usually the case that the same males will become more aggressive in their dominant behaviour as food or living space becomes short. Similar behaviour can be observed in females of nearly all species. Even when dominance isn't an issue, such behaviour can nearly always be attributed to a stressful environment. It's no accident that these penguins were observed behaving this way in a zoo.
After this, the segment in question will point to bonobos as their fallback. Bonobo chimps enjoy an apparent sexual utopia, shagging each other silly at every possible opportunity. On the face of things that seems quite nice but there's a downside. The average bonobo has a life-span of about 30 years, and he spends all of that time with fleas. That's the sort of life some people want us to live.
Posted by: Archonix at November 18, 2006 11:49 AM
Seems like every time we hear about gay animals in captivity, it's always when there's no female around. If there were, they would be doing her instead!
Sounds like prison.
Posted by: NudeGayWhalesForJesus at November 21, 2006 3:31 PM