Progressives Object to Removing “Gender Queer” Graphic Novel From Schools Despite Pornographic Images


The graphic novel “Gender Queer” is an illustrated memoir of teen life Maia Kobabe, who identifies as non-binary and uses the pronouns e/em/eir.

The memoir features explicit sexual images and highly detailed descriptions and drawings of graphic sexual situations in Kobabe’s youth including the use of sex toys, masturbation, sex acts, pedophilia, and detailed internal dialogues about sexual sensations and desires.

For this reason, many have been horrified to learn that it is featured in school libraries and touted as a helpful tool for students who identify as trans or non-binary in a time when highly graphic, X-rated content in sexual education materials and school libraries has become commonplace.

As parents have begun to object more vocally to the increasingly pornographic “educational” material in public schools, the issue has taken center stage in Virginia’s gubernatorial race and “Gender Queer” has received the attention of Republican Glenn Youngkin before being subsequently removed from schools in Fairfax County.

Younkin has taken a strong stance against controversial curriculum like graphic sexual education material and critical race theory ideology, playing on one of the state’s most heated issues as Loudoun County, Virginia continues to be embroiled in controversy surrounding policies on transgenderism and sexual assault on campus.

Democrat Terry McAuliffe, meanwhile, has explicitly criticized Younkin for targeting “award-winning books” such as “Gender Queer,” which he slammed as one of his opponents “Trumpian dog whistles.”

Now, images from the book “Gender Queer” are so graphic, that some social media users have been banned just for sharing them, yet many believe it is important to keep the book in public school libraries as it is purportedly beneficial for the mental health of LGBT students.

Warning: images in tweets below are highly explicit


The Post Millennial found several examples of others who are rushing to the defense of the highly controversial book:

As the outlet noted, other Twitter users, meanwhile, lauded the book yet conceded that it was probably better suited for adult audiences.

It does seem reasonable enough to expect that if images from a book are enough to get users censored on social media, it does not seem like it would be controversial to remove them from public school libraries, don’t you think?

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