‘Queer Role Models’ Touching Kids is Goal of Drag Queen Story Hour

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The Hollywood and Broadway style production value behind the organizing and presentation of Drag Queen Story Hour is no more visible than in Brooklyn Public Library favs, the Salami Sisters, who have touched and held many little children over their tenure as so-called story readers there. (Brooklyn Public Library photo)

The Drag Queen Story Hour is a super-funded, well organized movement to raise the profile of lesbians, homosexual men, the transgender ideology and other sexually aggressive beliefs before all of society.

And it does so by seeking contact with children.

Looking at the DQSH website is all it takes to see, there is nothing hidden. It is an agenda to convert young minds and their parents into sexually obtuse, amoral ideas they call gender fluidity.

“Drag Queen Story Hour (DQSH) is just what it sounds like,” their statement reads. It is “drag queens reading stories to children in libraries, schools and bookstores.”

The campaign strategies are based on a child-like, or child’s level, way of thinking, to capture the imagination of play and pretend that embraces concepts of magic and wonder, and use it to advance homosexual LGBTQ+ ideas of gender fluidity.

DQSH leaders say themselves that they begin with the ideological belief in “the gender fluidity of childhood.”

From there, they deploy drag queens and their arsenal of specially written books in a way that “gives kids glamorous, positive, and unabashedly queer role models,” in the words of their own stated goals.

Drag Queen Story Hour is for sexual adventure involving children, moving children into sexual unknowns, sexualizing children’s thoughts and imaginations toward “gender-fluid” sexual ideas of so-called magical, sexual results like “Miss Fit,” (above) a sexual presentation for Drag Queen Story Hour directors to consider in pursuit of their strategy goals for the touching and holding of children – as a form of “sexual liberation.” (Infringe Magazine photo)

“In spaces like this, kids are able to see people who defy rigid gender restrictions and imagine a world where people can present as they wish, where dress up is real.”

In other words, the imagination of magic becomes the bridgehead for the advance of homosexuals recruiting for their next generation of gender-fluid changelings.

“Drag Queen Story Hour events are happening all over the world at libraries, schools, bookstores, museums, summer camps, after-school programs and other community spaces,” they proudly boast.

According to their website statements, they can back that up with a list of links to their chapters in 16 states, Puerto Rico, Washington DC, Sweden, and in Tokyo, Japan.

It is potently urban, to the tune of more than 95-percent, but their intentions to reach out to rural areas and everywhere else are clear.

If you don’t yet have a DQSH chapter in your community, we’ve put together some guidelines

Crystal clear.

From humble-looking beginnings more than a decade ago by Michelle Tea and RADAR Productions in San Francisco, CA, drag queens reading stories to children in local libraries there, it “grew into a global phenomenon!” their website boasts.

“DQSH now offers literary and creative programming for kids and teens of all ages led by drag queens, kings and creatures all over the world,” or so they boast.

They are now headquartered in the Big Apple, making it big time, in New York City, “where we create programming curriculum, produce more than a hundred events a year and provide resources, training and support to build our growing network of DQSH chapters all over the world.”

They utilize their friendly media and publishing connections, and bring in their own writers, producers and publishers with Hollywood precision to detail.

They deploy professional-grade stage performers with proven skills at audience participation and scripted nuanced interactions.

They have departmentalized costuming, props, makeup, staging and blocking and further directing of venues as needed.

They are full-on Hollywood and Broadway. And they conclude:

“If you don’t yet have a DQSH chapter in your community, we’ve put together some guidelines for how to plan your own event, including tips on working with a venue, some of our favorite books, and questions that may come up.”

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