Sick New Netflix Show Features Gender-Confused Girl Living With Drag Queen RuPaul


Anyone who tells you that drag isn’t sexual needs their heads examined.

A new Netflix original series co-created by and starring famed drag queen RuPaul proves it, with innuendo and blatant sexual references. What makes this show stand out, however, is that RuPaul’s co-star is a transgender 10-year-old.

The show, “AJ And The Queen,” is the gender theory and Drag Queen Story Hour advocate’s dream, complete with kitschy drag comedy, ostentatious outfits, and the drag icon and “Drag Race” star himself teaching his gender-confused sidekick how his pseudo-feminine alter-ego “saved him” and allowed him to find happiness as his true self.

Oddly enough, the show is rated TV-14, meaning it would not even be considered appropriate to watch for Izzy G., the 10-year-old playing the titular character “AJ.”

In the show’s second episode, we see why, as several of RuPaul’s drag queen co-stars act and speak hideously inappropriately around AJ, “tucking” their “junk” in front of her, referring to her as a “top,” (a sexual term for the person on top during sexual intercourse,” and implying that she is the product of closing down Planned Parenthood abortion clinics.


According to the Media Research Center, the show “is about a 10-year-old child who accompanies Robert (RuPaul), a gay male drag performer who goes by ‘Ruby Red,’ as he travels across the country performing in drag shows at mostly gay bars.”

“The child, AJ (Izzy G.), is the daughter of a drug-addicted prostitute,” MRC explains. “She wants to be a boy ‘because people leave boys alone.’ She hides her long hair under a boyish hat and does her best to look and act like a 10-year-old boy instead of a girl. The show is one long exposure of this child to sexualized adult situations in which she does not belong, all under the guise of the drag queen and the child ‘bonding’ cross-country.”

Courtesy of MRC, here is a partial transcript of the disgusting scene (emphasis added):

Magda: Well, look what the p***y dragged in. And you have a child. Iknew closing those Planned Parenthood clinics would create a problem. [Laughs.]

Magda and Robert: Mwah. Mwah.

Robert: Girl, this is AJ. AJ, this is Magda. One of Pittsburgh’s finest queens.

Edie: Which tells you a lot about the Pittsburg scene.

Robert: Uh, maybe don’t tuck in your junk in front of a minor.

Edie: There are no miners in Pennsylvania, no matter what the president promised.

Robert and Edie: Mwah. Mwah.

Robert: AJ, this is Edie. She used to be pretty.

Magda: I’m still pretty thought, right?

Robert: Well…

Alma Joy: Wait till you…

AJ: What’s his problem?

Robert: That’s Alma Joy and, trust me, she may have a couple of nuts, but there is no joy…

Robert: Good to see you, Alma.

Alma Joy: Have we met?

Robert: Oh, okay. No high road. Michelle Obama taught us nothing?

Alma Joy: Surprised to see you all the way out here in the sticks, Ruby. Wasn’t that what you called us? I guess she’d know all about sticks. She has that big one stuck up her a**.

Magda: You say that like that’s a bad thing.

Alma Joy: What are you even doing in Pittsburgh? I thought you were opening your own New York club.

Robert: Oh, I am. We’re in the middle of huge renovations and it is going to be major.

Man: Here you go, Edie.

Edie: Oh, Ruby, girl, there are burgers at the bar. Are you hungy?

AJ: I am. Take me. Come on. Let’s go.

Edie: Okay. Follow me. First kid I ever met that’s a top.


Folks, if this is how drag queens act around children when they’re scripted, what on earth makes anyone think they’d behave any better in the wild?

Kitty Demure, a fellow drag queen, nailed it last week when he said that parents exposing their children to drag is “extremely, extremely irresponsible.”

“There is a lot of filth that goes on, a lot of sexual stuff that goes on, and backstage, there’s a lot of nudity, sex, and drugs,” Demure added. “Ok? So, I don’t think that this is an avenue you would want your child to explore.”

I never thought I’d say this to a drag queen, but amen!

Proponents of drag for kids can’t have it both ways. There is no way to sanitize drag to make it appropriate for children. It was born in an adults-only setting, it thrives in an adults-only setting, and it must stay in an adults-only setting.

Shame on America’s parents for thinking otherwise.

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