December 23, 2017
If you’re going to let your toddlers watch anything on TV, make sure it’s endorsed by the Daily Stormer – such as Paw Patrol, Thomas the Tank Engine or Breaking Bad.
We all know that children are all born hating niggers and fantasizing about gassing Jews. But unfortunately, since the entire media industry is controlled by oven-dodgers, there’s no children’s programming featuring lynchings and Nazi main characters.
So naturally, kids have to settle for the next best thing, which is “Thomas the Tank Engine” and “Paw Patrol.”
I cried during this episode.
Parents like to see themselves as purveyors of possibility. We want our children to inhabit a world in which identities are both mutable and equal, and imagination and empathy reign supreme!
Uhh… We do? Wait a minute…
But young children, as dictated by their tastes in popular culture, have something else in mind. They’re drawn to worlds in which identities are fixed, order trumps imagination and transgressions are met with routine punishment.
This clash between what parents desire for their children and what children desire for themselves is most easily observable in cartoon preferences. So often, the more parents dislike a show, the more their children love it.
Two of the most divisive shows are “Thomas the Tank Engine” and “Paw Patrol,” both of which have been eviscerated by grown-ups on discussion boards, in social media and in widely shared essays in prestigious publications.
Yeah, no kidding, lol.
nazi imagery in thomas the tank engine and friends pic.twitter.com/r6RbPUhgj5
— Sam (@SamTheTrainFan) March 25, 2017
You may not have realized that Thomas the Train was all about lynching nigger-trains and establishing White train supremacy. But the Jews certainly have. And they’re very upset with the goyim children for liking it.
“Thomas,” the long-running television franchise about a group of working trains chugging away on the Island of Sodor, has been called a “premodern corporate-totalitarian dystopia” in the New Yorker, imperialist and sinister in Slate, and classist, sexist and anti-environmentalist in the Guardian. And yet people — presumably parents — spend $1 billion on “Thomas” merchandise every year.
“Paw Patrol” is equally polarizing. The show, about a group of rescue dogs led by a boy named Ryder, is a regular source of complaint among parents and of adoration among their kids.
Buzzfeed called the show “terrible” and pointed to instances of gender and social inequality that go unchecked on the show. In the Guardian, Ryder is described as a megalomaniac with an implied “unstoppable God complex.” Nevertheless, “Paw Patrol” is ubiquitous. Branded merchandise featuring Ryder and the gang outsells most other television shows, according to recent data from the Licensing Industry Merchandisers’ Association. A recent Amazon search for “Paw Patrol” yielded 24,814 results.
I wish adult shows were like that too. *Sigh.*
I want shows with megalomaniacal protagonists sporting a God complex.
As it stands, we need to rely on the Japs for our God-complex protagonists. By the way – Kira did nothing wrong.
These shows also help children navigate their paradoxical relationship with power. On one hand, they desperately want some power. Watching the pups in “Paw Patrol” go on a mission or the trains in “Thomas” being useful allows them to feel as though they too have an important role to play.
On the other hand, children take comfort in the idea that someone is in charge. To them, Ryder isn’t a megalomaniac, and Sir Topham Hatt of “Thomas” isn’t a neocolonial autocrat. They’re just the guys delegating responsibilities to their eager inferiors.And the fact that these leaders, both white males, look like most figures in position of authority in the real world is not lost on children.
So the Jews are triggered because these shows feature White males in positions of authority, and this is portrayed in a healthy and positive fashion rather than being demonized as evil.
I wonder what they’d propose to fix the situation?
Here’s an idea, gratis, for the creative team behind of “Paw Patrol” and “Thomas,” should they want to broaden their appeal to parents without alienating their fan base: Ryder and Sir Topham Hatt retire and are replaced by their equally domineering sisters. This, in turn, boosts the social status of all the non-male characters. Children would still get the satisfaction of immersing themselves in an orderly universe where rules are rules, and everyone is in his or her place. Just without the white guy on top.
Get rid of the White males.
Thanks for the suggestion, Shlomo.
Now get back in your oven.
These ovens aren’t going to feed themselves.