The animated Disney Channel show Doc McStuffins aired an episode last week featuring a family with two moms. In the episode, the interracial family gets separated during an earthquake, only to be reunited by the main character. They simply existed.
Snopes needs your help! Learn more. In Februarya cartoon shown on the Disney XD cable channel featured characters engaging in a same-sex kiss.
As of late, Disney has been leaning into the live-action remake. Inthey've released live, or close to live, versions of " Dumbo ," " Aladdin ," and "The Lion King. Some of these remakes make major changes to their source materialwhile others are pretty much a shot for shot copy.
In other words, they're never "out" as part of the film's storyline. Rather, from their gestures to their tones of voice, they are implicitly constructed as queer. On the one hand, as queer vlogger Riley J.
Disney's portrayal of gay characters kissing on a popular cartoon show has prompted One Million Moms to launch a petition against the media giant. Meanwhile, evangelists Ray Comfort and Ken Ham have invited children to come visit the Ark Encounter as an alternative. The recent "Star vs.
Her face alone could get her cast on Drag Raceand those horns definitely indicate some bi-curiousness at the least. Having said that, her evil castle lair is in serious need of a visit from the Queer Eye guys Have you SEEN the state of disrepair it's in? And don't get us started on those heinous henchmanwhich bumps her down on this list.
For the first time ever, Disney showed same-sex couples kissing in one of its animated shows, and the best part about it was that it wasn't a big deal at all. When couples began smooching during a recent season 2 episode of Disney XD's Star vs. It wasn't the big draw of the "Just Friends" episode or even a main point in the plot.
Is nothing sacred anymore? That is the question hundreds of thousands of concerned parents have been asking since the once wholesome Disney formed an unholy alliance with the LGBT Mafia. This unlikely union has been quietly forming for years, but apparently the powers that be at Disney are no longer worried about the backlash from their traditional audience.