Mattel Capitalizing On Gender Confusion With Gender Neutral “Creatable World” Dolls

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It can be pretty tiring trying to keep track of the progressive movement’s theories on gender and sexuality. 

On one hand, we’re told that a boy should be able to grow his hair long and wear a dress because he feels like a girl and those things make him feel less “dysphoric.” On the other, we’re scolded for thinking that dresses are for girls because a boy can wear a dress too. It’s enough to make one’s head spin.

While the rest of the world is focused on smashing the gender binary, toymaking giant Mattel is ready to cash in on this trend.

They’ve launched a line of dolls that can be any gender the child feels like that day, just like the child is taught that they can be any gender they feel like each day, too. 

What a brave, new world. 

The company behind such gender binary-enforcing dolls as Barbie and Ken announced Creatable World, its new line of gender-neutral dolls, claiming that their market research revealed that kids “don’t want their toys dictated by gender norms.”

“In our world, dolls are as limitless as the kids who play with them,” reads Mattel’s website. “Introducing Creatable World™, a doll line designed to keep labels out and invite everyone in—giving kids the freedom to create their own customizable characters again and again.”

“Toys are a reflection of culture and as the world continues to celebrate the positive impact of inclusivity, we felt it was time to create a doll line free of labels,” said Kim Culmone, senior vice president of Mattel Fashion Doll Design, according to Fox News. “Through research, we heard that kids don’t want their toys dictated by gender norms.”

“This line allows all kids to express themselves freely which is why it resonates so strongly with them,” Culmone continued. “We’re hopeful Creatable World will encourage people to think more broadly about how all kids can benefit from doll play.”

According to a Time Magazine piece on the development of the line, the dolls are meant to appeal to those kids who “didn’t see themselves represented among all the toys in stores.”

“There were a couple of gender-creative kids who told us that they dreaded Christmas Day because they knew whatever they got under the Christmas tree, it wasn’t made for them,” says Monica Dreger, head of consumer insights at Mattel. “This is the first doll that you can find under the tree and see is for them because it can be for anyone.”

Here’s the thing. If you were to take a look at the dolls themselves, without any hype or marketing from Mattel, they’re still, well, dolls. Interestingly, while plenty of the “looks” for the dolls are quite feminine, none of them look specifically masculine.

There may be little boys out there who would enjoy playing with these dolls, but they’re going to be gender-confused little boys. Meanwhile, the various options for hair and clothing choices for the totally customizable doll (which, if it weren’t for the gender-bending aspect of the dolls’ marketing, would actually be pretty fun) would be quite appealing to pretty much all girls. 

I know I don’t need to tell you about the agenda here. What’s disturbing is that it has become so chic to teach gender theory to children, that this major, massively influential toy company thinks it will be profitable to make a doll to further normalize gender confusion. 

This is how dramatically our society has changed in such a short period of time.

Are you really going to stand by and see what happens next if we continue to be complacent while children are treated like lab rats of the elite’s cultural Marxist social experiments? 

 

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