As a tradition when Christendom approaches, the 1964-class "Rudolph the Red-Nosed Reindeer" returned to American television screens. But this time,…
As a tradition when Christendom approaches, the 1964-class “Rudolph the Red-Nosed Reindeer” returned to American television screens. But this time, the single progress movie has made the news for all incorrect reasons.
Seer can remember its simple plot: Purified mockas and thrown by most of his comrades as they discover his glowing red nose. Although Rudolph eventually returns to save the day – with his sparkling twist to control Santa through bad weather – there is no denial of the verbal attacks Rudolph ceases early.
“Hi, fist!” Says a young reindeer, spit him. Another battle with “Rainbow puss!”
“Stop calling me name!” Rudolph cries in reply.
But was the red net pure marginalized? It is the prerequisite for a HuffPost video published Wednesday to Twitter, which has been seen more than 5.3 million times from Sunday afternoon.
The video notes an instance in the movie where Rudolf’s father “misuses him verbally”. The father of Rudolph’s love interest is called a “bigot” to forbid her daughter to be seen with the red nose. The video contains different reactions to the movie from Twitter, one that says: “Annual reminder that #Rudolph Red Nosed Reindeer is a parable of racism and homophobia with Santa as a bigoted exploitative” (the rest is not family-friendly).  It is not clear if the video was satir or was intended to be taken seriously. A corresponding HuffPost article on the film says more directly that the latest tweets and criticisms of Rudolph’s challenge have been posted in jokes (“humorous observations”). But it did not prevent others from seeing the video as an unwarranted attack by liberals.
Donald Trump Jr, for example, took much attention to the video when he shared it on Thursday with the heading “Liberalism is a disease.”
On Thursday, Tucker Carlson and the political commentary Dave Rubin HuffPost dissociated for more than three minutes. In a segment entitled “Progressive Love Attacking Christmas Traditions”, later warned that “Huff Post Dub’s Rudolph Public Enemy Number 1” hit the couple watching movies as “Rudolph” and attributing concepts such as racism and misogyny to them.
“They find something they mourn to destroy it, and they move on to everything else we love,” Rubin says, listing popular sitcoms like “Seinfeld” and “Friends” as an example. “They literally go for a sunset,” he added, and suggested that those who try to destroy things that once loved do not offer anything in return.
“It’s so smart,” Carlson replied.
Experienced attacks on Christmas are historically a favorite talent for conservatives. By 2015, Donald Trump put fire to the annual debate on Starbucks copper, suggesting that people should boycott the coffee chain because there was no “Merry Christmas”. “”
But this year’s “Rudolph” discussion seems to have caused frustration in all kinds of people. On ABC’s “The View” on Thursday, a passionate Whoopi Goldberg traveled to those who she said intentionally to look into problems in the film.
“Where’s the problem? It’s Rudolph the red fist!” She exclaimed. “Rudolph is the hero, what’s the problem?”.
At a time when the country has argued and demolished historical monuments, “Rudolph” is not the only holiday classifier to be re-examined in a more modern context. Last week, listeners voted at a Cleveland radio station to remove the song “Baby, It’s Cold Out”, where a singer works to persuade the other to stay, from the holiday directory, according to the station. Some have argued that the texts are “a little rapeseed”.
Born in 1939 by an advertising agency author, Rudolph has lived many lives, from Gene Autry’s hit recording in 1949 to a comic book, Michael Lindgren wrote for The Washington Post
On Sunday, one of the original voice actors from “Rudolph” tried to set the record Direct claims that the film is problematic.
In a video sent to TMZ, Corinne Conley, the voice “Dolly for Sue” who lived on “Island of Misfit Toys,” said the movie is more relevant now than ever had the rise of bullying events in the late. But it is important to note, she said, that bullying is “reconciled” in “Rudolph”, teaching writer a lesson at the end of the story.
“I just can not imagine it affects anyone in a negative way. They must be like Scrooge,” she added, referring to Ebenezer Scrooge, starring “A Christmas Carol.” “Tell them to watch “Scrooge.” “