Gender Theory Is Queer With 58 Varieties And Counting

When I play football (the European variety, that is), my favourite way to score a goal is to stand directly in front of the goals about twenty meters out, take my harpoon and fire it into a blimp, ride the blimp to China, set up my tent on the beach and write out copies of famous quotes while digging in the sand with my toes.

What I wrote just then was not only stupid but a direct and intentional insult to anyone who knows even the rudiments rise of football.

In the same way, gender theory takes something that every human being ever – the most decorated to the most stupid – has understood perfectly well and shreds it into meaningless.

And if you don’t agree with gender theory, then you are responsible for the incredibly high rate of suicide among the community of people who define themselves by ridiculous and fabricated definitions.

Like with all Leftist creations perversions, gender theory demands that the majority of normal people submit to not only the minority but such an insignificantly small and confused minority that it breaks new ground, even for Leftists.

And like with all Leftist endeavours, this select group of people who constitute the transgender community serve as no more than worthless stepping-stones on the way to defeating their ideological enemies, namely God and anyone who stands with him.

Clearly, God always wins but he frequently lets people endure the consequences of their stupid choices and the contemporary West is no different – and boy are we beginning to endure but I think we ain’t seen nothing yet.

It might seem harsh, even unloving, to say that abandoning the God-given, intrinsically defined boundaries of biological sex is “stupid” and the only response I can offer is: no, it’s not.

While the Left prattle on about how they are the most caring, understanding, tolerant bunch around by highlighting various duped groups like the allegory mix of the LGBTIQ community, I’m going to point to the greater majority of people who don’t make up some special interest group and say that I care about them.

My 97% beats the Leftist selective and frankly intolerant 3%.

Of course, I’m really just messing around here because I actually care about the LGBTIQ community more than Leftists, who are using them to win the culture and gain political power. I want them to know Jesus, the only person who can help any human being.

Personally, leading confused people into greater confusion comes squarely under the definition of contempt and hatred but hey, that can be deconstructed too I’m sure.

Like the parent who cares enough about their child to say “no” and not give into every dangerous and foolish demand, I agree with God and say “no” to the demand to deconstruct and redefine essential realities and institutions including biological sex, sexuality, and marriage.

I say that “no” specifically because no matter how much you want to be a boy, if you aren’t one to begin with then it’s not in anyone’s interests to pretend that you are.

Note that I never said I had the power to stop Leftists from giving this cultural trainwreck their all and doing serious damage to society (I can’t stop Iran or North Korea from their evil machinations either) but I am saying that I won’t bow the knee. I won’t bow it to the individual, for whom I care, nor to the agenda-driven groups and organisations that really just represent the worldviews competing for dominance in the West.

If what I’m writing here isn’t resonating with you, perhaps reading the below article from the Australian will bring back mental clarity:

What’s the deal with kids these days? With 58 gender categories to choose from, sexual and gender identity are part of the Zeitgeist.

Ask Josh Han, the queer officer with Sydney University’s Student Representative Council. “It’s about deconstructing ­societal views of what it means to be a man or a woman,” he says. “If you only have two genders, there are limited interactions. But if you have a diversity of gender identities you don’t have these closed categories. It means you can have way more than 58 gender categories.”

Among those 58 ­options, f irst listed on Facebook, are bigender, gender questioning, gender variant, pangender, intersex and 26 versions of trans, transgender and trans­sexual. Plain old male and ­female didn’t make the list.

But don’t think for a moment that Han is part of a fringe movement. At campuses across the country students are campaigning for gender-neutral bathrooms and official records to state chosen, not birth, names.

Kyol Blakeney, the president of Sydney University’s SRC, says these are important issues. “A lot of people who transition have a chosen name that is different to their legal name. If they go to class and their legal name is called out it can be horrifying for them.”

Ditto on the prosaic business of going to the bathroom. “For a queer person or a trans person to use a male bathroom can be a ­humiliating or dangerous exper­ience because of physical and verbal assault,” says Blakeney.

Signs of gender fluidity are everywhere. Former Kardashian clan patriarch Bruce Jenner transitioned into Caitlyn on the cover of Vanity Fair this month. A Gucci advertising campaign on The Australian’s website features gender-unspecific models. And, as revealed in today’s The Weekend Australian Magazine, children as young as six are telling their parents they no longer identify with their assigned birth gender.

Sarah Maddison, a gender studies expert from the University of Melbourne, argues it’s not a trend. “We’ve seen over the past 40 or 50 years an absolute transformation in how we think about gender and sexuality,” she says.

“Is it that more people are coming out and identifying with ­diverse gender identities because it’s of the moment? I suspect the more likely scenario is that these young people have always been lurking in the shadows.”

Toby Miller, the Sir Walter Murdoch Professor of Cultural Policy Studies at Murdoch University, says one only needs to look to Andy Warhol’s Factory and David Bowie’s Diamond Dogs days to see the current fashion for gender complexity is nothing new.

And there are indigenous cultures in Asia and the Americas “that have several different ways of categorising genders and in-­betweens”.

There is no doubt, however, that social media and reality TV are driving the trend. “Reality TV has been intrinsic to normalising some of these ideas,” Miller says.

And the ubiquitousness of ­social media means anyone who feels different can easily find a tribe to identify with on Facebook. But is it narcissism or hyper-indiv­iduality? Not at all, says Blythe S Worthy, the women’s officer with Sydney University’s SRC. “That is almost saying it’s attention-seeking. That is not the case; it’s an identity issue.”

Karen Brooks, an honorary senior research fellow with the Centre for Critical and Cultural Studies at the University of Queensland, is not so convinced.

“It’s a way of making ourselves more interesting,’’ she says. “Like tattoos and body piercings, the search for individuality is almost the new conformity.”

And you thought my football story didn’t make sense?!


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