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BOZELL & GRAHAM: Shrill Abort Plots, Streaming Live



Liberals are the strange kind that supports abortion on demand. And yet in their stronghold, like the District of Columbia, they hire fine dining inspectors hundreds of dollars to offer their customers plastic pipes. It is not surprising that TV shows do not base all reasons on "Straw Cops."

The latest example is the well-founded title "Shrill" with six episodes streaming on Hulu – now owned 60 percent by Disney, 30 percent by Comcast and 10 percent by Time Warner. "Shrill" is mostly a "bold acceptance" show about learning to love yourself, even if the world is looking at you and thinks you are unattractive or unhealthy.

Bullying or shaming fat people is bad. But it is not so bad to interrupt an unborn child. Annie, the protagonist of "Shrill" ̵

1; played by "Saturday Night Live" cast member Aidy Bryant – gets an abortion in the first 20 minutes of the first episode. It is portrayed as a wonderful event yet as relaxed as getting a tooth removed.

Of course, the screenwriters worked intimately with Planned Parenthood to "get it right". Planned Parenthood tweeted: "We are thrilled that the new show #Shrill … knows how important it is to see safe, legal abortion on the screen." It was "proud to have worked" with Hulu "to highlight a positive abortion experience."

After the abortion, a friend asks Annie how she now feels her uterus is empty. "I feel … really really good … I got this big big mess, but I made a decision, just for me, for myself, and I got myself out of it. I feel very strong right now, and I just feel like I'm going out. "Her friend replies," Do it. I love you. "

Leave it alone. Become pregnant. Kill the baby. Party on.

Left loved this plot. Ariana Romero oozed on the feminist site Refinery 29, that the scene is "unapologetically honest" and not "shrouded in anxiety and creeping mystery." The scene is a "statement-making introduction" emphasizing "an immediate need to jump on its leading lady's journey towards fearless self-discovery."

It is quite a euphemism – "terrible self-discovery."

Bryant co-authored the show. "For many women, abortion is not this immediate moment in their lives," she explained to Romero. "They have clarity. And finally, things click into place like:" I've had this other way. I have said no. And I choose to do this with my life. "I think it's a real empowering experience."

The Netflix series "GLOW" on female wrestling constituted a very similar abortion plot, reflecting that it was a great thing. When character Ruth goes to the procedure, a male friend comes together and pretends he is the woman's husband. He jokes, "I could have pulled myself out, but I became lazy. Happy to us, we hate children.

And there was Ariana Romero again with her abortion pump, cheerleading that the woman was not Speaking out of it by "anti-choice" people. She wrote: "No sexist thinking changes her brain. It is a good example of how abortion is medical procedures that women need, not imprisoned murders of unborn babies."

It is precisely the strange murder of unborn babies and Hollywood left can rotate as a furious peak, saying it is an invaluable and authorizing "medical procedure." These are the last people on Earth to talk about how plastic jets can damage marine animals.

L. Brent Bozell III is chair of the Media Research Center. Tim Graham is Director of Media Analysis at Media Research Center and Editor-in-Chief of the NewsBusters.org blog. To find out more about Brent Bozell III and Tim Graham, and read features from other Creator's Syndicate writers and cartoons, visit the Creators Syndicate website at www.creators.com.


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