If you ever needed more proof of the indoctrination happening in Australian schools right now and the crusade of activists to sexualise children, look no further.
Be warned, it will make you feel sick, but it is necessary to show people exactly what is being taught in some Australian schools.
It shows there are few boundaries when it comes to what schools are prepared to allow.
A 53-page sexually explicit script, has been recommended for Australian high school students, described as for “young people about young people” to study and participate in.
The play is called Cactus, by Victorian playwright and actor Maddie Nunn, and depicts sexually explicit acts, mature themes and the sexualisation of school children. It highlights the overly-sexualised agenda of the activists who have found their way in to our country’s education systems.
Nunn won the ‘Rebel Wilson Theatremaker Scholarship’ in 2018 for the play and was shortlisted for the Rodney Seaborn Playwright’s Award.
According to Cameron Woodhead from The Age:
Cactus is a play for and about young people. Centered around a pre-mature dilemma, the work speaks to the contemporary concerns, fears and hopes of our youth. Using an eclectic performance style including naturalism, magic realism, disjointed time and character transformation, Cactus tackles the journey from childhood to adulthood with humour and nuance.
Cactus brings to life the awkwardness and vulnerability of adolescence through well-crafted and vital performance. This would be an ideal introduction to theatre for schools.
However, reading the script, most parents would think this play is anything but the “ideal introduction to theatre.”
Caution, reading excerpts from the play will make any parent feel sick - and angry.
With lines such as “I had sex with a human penis!”, “And then Kevin fingered Eliza in the bushes”, and “then one minute I had a gherkin in my mouth and the next minute I had a d*ck”, the play reads more like a pornographic book than a play for school students.
Yet this is what the bureaucrats in Australian education departments think is ok for your children to be studying at school.
Year 10, 11 and 12 students are being subject to this filth in some schools. Think I am being too harsh? Have a look for yourself.
The play opens with a scene in the girl’s bathroom at school with a character speaking about blood. Sticky blood everywhere. A girl considers taking a used pad from the bin. The description is gross.
It gets worse. Much worse. Remember, this could be set for your child in Australian high schools right now.
These excerpts make me feel sick. I can’t believe any school would expose children to this rot.
Be warned, the content is graphic, explicit and for adults only. Yet it is being marketed to schools this way:
Content warnings: Recommended to 14+. Mild coarse language. Sexual references alluded to in storytelling.
Hmm, looking at the script, the language is not mild and the sexual refences are more than just ‘alluded’ to.
The recommendations continue:
Curriculum links: The Arts – Drama, The Arts & Theatre Studies, The Arts – Visual Communication Design, English, Capabilities & Personal and Social
Please note: Councils, Venues and Community Presenters are welcome to book through the Arts & Education program. Contact the team at [email protected] to confirm the program fee.
Now, if you dare, have a look at just some of the excerpts from the script.
If you made it this far, you probably feel disgusted and sad. I do.
There is no way I would describe these excerpts as “mild course language” or “sexual references alluded to.”
Yet, this play and script are being marketed to schools for underage students to study, act and engage with. It is a clear example of the activist’s crusade to indoctrinate children and pave the way for their overly sexualised ideology.
Forget the classics like Shakespeare, the Diary of Anne Frank or Jane Austin. Now the trendy thing to do is expose children to sexually explicit, foul mouthed, shallow characters obsessed with sex.
If you have children or grandchildren, it would be very worthwhile to send an email to your school and let them know this content, or similar, is completely unacceptable to be presented to children.
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