Lesbian Car Commercial Sexualizes Girls' Childhood Friendship

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It is 2019 which means that all childhood innocence must be sexualized and weaponized for the LGBT movement. Introducing the latest entry in this slow-burn of Western Civilization: a viral car commercial.

The new ad for the Renault Clio in the UK, released on November 7 and titled “30 Years in the Making,” begins with a sweet childhood friendship between two girls. The friendship becomes more…intimate…as the girls grow-up. The children give each other mix tapes, run along the beach and hug. Their girlish hug transitions into a more romantic adolescent embrace. The two burgeoning women eventually make-out in the rain. Their lesbian relationship ends in a “marriage” with a fatherless little girl in the back seat of the Renault. Interestingly, the ad chose not to sexualize two boys to generate sales.

 

 

Activists often push the LGBT narrative into a heterosexual fantasy script: two “hot chicks” make-out in the lesbian narrative for a male audience (car ad), gay men act like eunuchs who are just a girl’s BFF for the female audience (every rom-com ever made). All the dramatizations sweep under the rug the complicated realities of homosexuality. No one dares probe why lesbian relationship have shockingly high rates of domestic violence or the tragic physical consequences of sodomy in the lives of gay men.

This activism does a deep disservice to children. Non-sexual same-sex friendship is a critical component of healthy childhood development. The continued hyper-sexualization of friendship in all aspects of media, from children’s programming to commercials, sows confusion in the lives of young people still learning the nature of friendship and how to process natural feelings of affection.

The new commercial has, of course, generated a great deal of reaction. One commenter on Twitter called it “hilarihorrifying,” a word that could perfectly describe the contemporary left. But another Twitter user summed it up best: “Yes, that car held a ton of baggage, but only metaphorically.”

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