Social Justice Warriors Will Not Be Satisfied Until World is Devoid of ALL Beauty
Social Justice Warriors Will Not Be Satisfied Until World is Devoid of ALL Beauty By Susan Duclos – All News PipeLine
From childrens‘ television Holiday (Thanksgiving and Christmas) classics to a child’s birthday party theme, social justice warriors (SJW) are once again outraged, and are not happy unless they are trying to ruin everything.
Last weeks liberal outrage: The SJW political correctness (PC) police attacked ABC’s “A Charlie Brown Thanksgiving,” which first aired in November 1973, claiming that the show was “racist” because the cartoon’s only black character, Franklin, was sitting alone on one side of the table, in a lawn chair.
The special, which debuted Nov. 20, 1973, aired again on Wednesday — prompting social media outrage over the gang’s highly unwoke picnic table arrangement.
“Why is Franklin in Charlie Brown Thanksgiving sitting all by himself at the table. Man. Things that I did not notice as a child,” @Asharp52 blasted on Twitter.
Others said good grief over a seating chart that would have thrilled George Wallace.
“Not watching Charlie Brown Thanksgiving anymore, until they sit some people on the same side of the table as Franklin,” another critic tweeted, along with two black power-style fist emojis.
The scene in question centers on an impromptu holiday feast — of toast, jelly beans and ice cream — in Charlie Brown’s backyard.
At one point, poor lonesome Franklin topples over in his half-broken chair.
“They give our friend the busted chair and won’t even sit on the same side of the table, more proof that Charlie Brown and his cohorts are RACIST,” slammed Twitter user @mwizzy128.
The irony of the SJW’s screaming racism over this classic is that the creator the “Peanuts” cartoon, Charles M. Schulz, added the character of Franklin to his “Peanuts” cartoons in 1968 after Martin Luther King Jr. was assassinated, reportedly inspired by a letter he received from a teacher, Harriet Glickman. According to Glickman when questioned about the additional character by the cartoon’s publisher, United Feature Syndicate, Schulz threatened to quit if Franklin wasn’t added.
When asked by the head of the cartoon’s publisher, United Feature Syndicate, if he was sure he wanted to add a black character, Glickman says Schulz replied, “Either you run it the way I drew it, or I quit. “
The inconvenient fact that Schulz was demanding “inclusion,” of a black character back in 1968, during the civil rights era, completely negates the concept that his “A Charlie Brown Thanksgiving” was in any way, shape or form, “racist.”