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Days of Girlhood

Tuesday, March 26, 2024 @ 08:28 AM Days of Girlhood Lauren Bragg Stand Writer MORE

On March 8th women around the world celebrated International Women’s Day, a holiday that has been observed for 114 years dating all the way back to 1910.

This year, transgender influencer Dylan Mulvaney took to Instagram to chime in. The former Bud Light ambassador posted a series of three photos and a video posed with secular pop icon Lady Gaga captioned, “Happy international women’s day 👯‍♀️💓 @ladygaga.”

In the video, Gaga can be heard saying, “I’m putting you on my vision board for life” to which Mulvaney, a man, clad in a 1920’s style prohibition-era dress and sky-high black stiletto boots, replies, “I love you.”

Commentators quickly took to their keyboards.

One user wrote, “This is so degrading to REAL women.”

Another asserted, “Mental illness is alive and well.”

And another, “The pandering by [celebrities] to this degeneracy is pathetic. Men on hormones and in makeup aren’t women.”

According to Dailywire, Gaga said in an interview with Out Magazine,

“When I started in the mainstream it was the gays that lifted me up. I committed myself to them and they committed themselves to me, and because of the gay community I’m where I am today …

“I very much want to inject gay culture into the mainstream. It’s not an underground tool for me. It’s my whole life. So, I always sort of joke the real motivation is to just turn the world gay.”

These are the people who are the face of our country. “The stars,” if you will. These are the people on the commercials and in the movies and on the cereal boxes for our children to emulate and idolize; brazenly mocking God and robbing our onlooking next generation of their innocence in the process.

Mulvaney, the small-framed, mentally ill man who wears many dresses and a face full of makeup, who found his fame on the popular social media platform TikTok after documenting his year-long male-to-female transition for the world to see, has come onto the scene making waves of controversy and causing quite the ruckus.

And now he wants to stand in solidarity with women and wish you a Happy International Women’s Day! Isn’t that precious? A man, with no female reproductive parts, no menstrual pains, no PCOS, no endometriosis, who just two years ago before his transition would’ve been silenced with the rest of the male race on women-specific issues, has painted his lips pink and declared himself a woman.

The best part – in a laugh-to-keep-from-crying sort of way – is the irony. The same women who have fought for centuries for their place in “a man’s world” wearing their made-up oppression like a badge of honor, are the same ones laying out the welcome mat for men to appropriate and rip off the one thing that is inherently theirs: womanhood.

As if all of this wasn’t enough, just yesterday, Mulvaney released a music video titled, “The Days of Girlhood.” A grown, nearly thirty-year-old man singing a song about “learning the basics” of being a girl. Notice, that’s not a woman, but girl.

The song feels more like a poorly written parody than the transgender anthem Mulvaney was going for, glorifying and romanticizing drunkenness and sexual encounters with men of whom the singer “didn’t even know their name.”

In an episode of the Candace Owens Podcast, host Candace Owens likens the popular practice of blackface, where white performers would essentially paint their skin black to portray a person of color – usually in a negative connotation – in the mid-19th century to the modern-day transgender movement.

“I can imagine if I was sitting in the audience as a black person, which I would not have been in the 1830s obviously, but I just imagine if I was allowed to sit there and somebody did that, of course I would be extremely offended by [blackface] stereotypes, but it would be even crazier if people got up and were like, ‘You don’t have a right to be offended by it, in fact you are white-phobic,’ and saying I was the problem for not enjoying this stereotype and this performance.

“And why am I saying that? Because we are essentially doing that today when it comes to transgenderism. I mean, I would say, by the way, regarding blackface we so agree that it’s wrong that we’ve over corrected it. Right? Now kids that are just trying to go dressed up as like, Moana or Pocahontas … are being called racist. But we have this other issue that we should maybe give some of our energy to, and it isn’t blackface – it’s womanface.

“Blackface? Not allowed … but womanface? Guy dressing up as a girl, playing out a stereotype of what it means to be a girl or a woman? We’re just like, ‘No, yeah that’s totally fine, in fact if you don’t like it you are transphobic.’”

So, to recap: if you are a biological woman with biologically female experiences who finds herself repulsed or enraged by the likes of Dylan Mulvaney’s quest to girlhood, you are a vile and transphobic bigot and you are a danger to an entire community of fragile, mentally unstable he-shes.

God help us. Maranatha.

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