In I Corinthians 13, we are taught that love does not rejoice in iniquity, but rejoices in the truth.
But worldly and rebellious workers of iniquity refuse God’s Word, reject truth, and they are not thankful for God’s creation: such is the wickedness of the Drag Queen Story Hour as revealed in the books they bring to library events for children.
There are no principles of God’s Word in books that, according to the DQSH website, “explore gender diversity and difference.”
They thank “friends” at the Brooklyn Public Library for culling together a list of dozens of books that present sexuality and sexual identity content, “for preschoolers and school-age kids.”
“Make sure your drag queen readers have the books in advance so they have time to practice reading out loud,” they said, so all is ready as cross-dressing homosexual men entertain little children.
Thanks to the parents’ group, Mass Resistance, much more is being done to expose the work of DQSH, including many Amazon and other sourced reviews of these books indoctrinating children in the lies of homosexuality and transgenderism.
At the outset, it may be good to be mindful of the fact that these are books for children, meant to introduce them to sexual ideas, of being sexually aware: sexually active. How is that not sexual abuse of children?
But society without any moorings to Biblical truth, the Judeo-Christian ethic, what has been also called the Western Tradition, instead veers into many lies and deceptions, to the point where we are told we can’t even tell the difference between a boy and a girl.
But they are creative and especially colorful with their pageantry and language, illustrations and artful activities as they deceive the little ones.
“Color is a metaphor for queer diversity, according to one book reviewer included in the list. Color seems to be a theme in the picks for DQSH,” stated Mass Resistance leaders.
The so-called drag queens are predominantly homosexual men, many are sexual performers, and numerous of the men have been found to be child sexual offenders thanks to activists who seek to hold DQSH accountable.
Examples of books on the Drag Queen Story Hour list: (with included synopses)
“Neither” In the Land of This and That, there are only two kinds: blue bunnies and yellow birds. But one day a funny green egg hatches, and a little creature that’s not quite a bird and not quite a bunny pops out. It’s neither!
“A Color of His Own” A Color of His Own, published by Knopf, is not intended as a queer parable, but it fits the themes of Pride. “This is about a chameleon, and about finding the mate that is right for you,” Woodrow Butcher explained. “We use color as a metaphor for queer diversity a lot, and so on a very surface reading it gets in…”
“And Tango Makes Three” The true story of Roy and Silo, two male penguins at the Central Park Zoo who became inseparable. When zookeepers gave the pair a motherless egg, they successfully hatched baby Tango. Commemorating the book’s 10-year anniversary, this edition gives even younger readers the opportunity to enjoy this pioneering picture book, which was among the first to offer an example of a same-sex family.
The woman shall not wear that which pertains unto a man, neither shall a man put on a woman’s garment
“This Day in June” A wildly whimsical, validating, and exuberant reflection of the LGBT community, This Day in June welcomes readers to experience a pride celebration and share in a day when we are all united. Also included is a Reading Guide chockfull of facts about LGBT history and culture, as well as a Note to Parents and Caregivers with information on how to talk to children about sexual orientation . . .
“Sparkle Boy” Casey loves to play with his blocks, puzzles, and dump truck, but he also loves things that sparkle, shimmer, and glitter. When his older sister, Jessie, shows off her new shimmery skirt, Casey wants to wear a shimmery skirt too. When Jessie comes home from a party with glittery nails, Casey wants glittery nails too.
“Worm Loves Worm” When a worm meets a special worm and they fall in love, you know what happens next: They get married! But their friends want to know— who will wear the dress? And who will wear the tux? The answer is: It doesn’t matter. Because worm loves worm.
“Not Every Princess” Not Every Princess takes readers on a journey that gently questions the rigid construction of gender roles and inspires readers to access their imaginations and challenge societal expectations. Also included is a Note to Parents by the authors.
“My Princess Boy” Dyson loves pink, sparkly things. Sometimes he wears dresses. Sometimes he wears jeans. He likes to wear his princess tiara, even when climbing trees. He’s a Princess Boy.
“Jacob’s New Dress” Jacob loves playing dress-up, when he can be anything he wants to be. Some kids at school say he can’t wear “girl” clothes, but Jacob wants to wear a dress to school. Can he convince his parents to let him wear what he wants? This heartwarming story speaks to the unique challenges faced by boys who don’t identify with traditional gender roles.
“Antonio’s Card” This book is about a boy with a mom and her lesbian partner. He is confused about how to honor both women on Mother’s Day and is concerned about what his peers think.
“Stella Brings the Family” This book is about a girl with two dads. She doesn’t have a mother to bring to the “Mother’s Day Party” at school. So, she brings the whole family.
“Red, A Crayon’s Story” Red has a bright red label, but he is, in fact, blue. While everyone around him wants him to do “red” things, and draw things like strawberries, Red just ends up all blue. He can’t be red, no matter how hard he tries! Finally, after being given a brand-new perspective, Red discovers what readers have known all along. He’s blue. Red: A Crayon’s Story by Michael Hall can be written in many ways, but especially as a tale to explain transgender people to a young child.
“10,000 Dresses” is about being a “gender variant” kid, by Marcus Ewert. Bailey is a little girl whose family are all convinced that she is a boy. At night she dreams of beautiful dresses and by day she tries to share her visions with the world. Her family all refuse to listen, but in the end, she meets someone who understands and together they make her dream designs come true.
“I Am Jazz” From the time she was two years old, Jazz knew that she had a girl’s brain in a boy’s body. She loved pink and dressing up as a mermaid and didn’t feel like herself in boys’ clothing. This confused her family, until they took her to a doctor who said that Jazz was transgender and that she was born that way. Jazz’s story is based on her real-life experience and she tells it in a simple, clear way that will be appreciated by picture book readers, their parents, and teachers.
“Deuteronomy 22:5” In this notation from the Law of Moses, God forbids as detestable the act of pretending to be the opposite sex, saying, “The woman shall not wear that which pertains unto a man, neither shall a man put on a woman’s garment: for all that do so are an abomination unto the LORD thy God.”
(Well, the last one is not on their list, but it is on ours.)