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Christian Turner
Christian Turner

Young Kids Fuck Movie ^NEW^



Parents need to know that Eternals is 2 hours and 37 minutes long, which may too long for younger kids. Eternals also contains a sex scene and is the first Marvel movie to include two gay characters who share an on-screen kiss.




young kids fuck movie


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Eternals does contain a fair share of violence and scary elements for kids. Is Eternals too scary for kids? Yes, the Deviants are scary, but nothing over the top compared to other Marvel films. The Deviants are gross-looking monsters, almost dragon-like, with Venom-like attributes like large teeth, gnashing around. They do kill humans, and that may be disturbing for young ones to watch.


Interest in sex and voyeuristic behavior to satisfy sexual urges are completely normal. Whether the young person makes up images in his head, gets them from television shows, movies, magazines or images on the Internet, the process is much the same.


For real, don't bring your kids to Sausage Party. I can't say that often enough. Don't bring them. This is not a dig on the R-rated comedy. Our own Greg Wakeman LOVED it, and most adults will laugh their asses off during it. I'm 100% certain, however, that co-creators Seth Rogen and Evan Goldberg -- the guys behind This is the End and Pineapple Express -- don't want you to bring your kids to this movie, despite the fact that it's animated. Having seen the movie, I'm going to give parents three strong reasons why Sausage Party is way too inappropriate for young viewers.


I think the first word in the movie is "fuck." If I remember correctly, the talking hot dogs realize that they overslept, and say something along the lines of, "Fuck, we overslept." The swearing never stops from that point on. It never even really slows down.


There's an orgy in Sausage Party. A full-blown, sex-filled orgy between all of the food products that survive the movie's harrowing adventure. An animated, provocative orgy that leaves nothing to the imagination. You still thinking of bringing your kids? It shouldn't come as a total surprise by the time we reach it in the movie. Most of the conversation between the sausage Frank (Seth Rogen) and his love interest, Brenda Buns (Kristen Wiig), involves sliding his meat between her buns.


Sexual innuendo is off the charts in every scene in Sausage Party. It's part of the overall joke, and makes total sense in the context of the movie. But there's a shot in Sausage Party of a bagel placing the ball sack of a pita bread on his face. That's a visual you just can't shake from your young, impressionable mind any time soon.


You still need a reason not to take young ones to Sausage Party? Man. Well, this one isn't quite as intense, because MOST animated movies have overarching themes that appeal more to the parents in the theater. But the main message to take away from Sausage Party has to do with religion, religious beliefs, the belief in the afterlife, and how one person's religion is better (or worse) than another person's individual religion. It's not what you would expect out of an animated movie about sausages and buns hoping to get chosen off of the grocery store shelf, but it's the subversive approach that Seth Rogen has brought to previous comedies, and it fits the mold here. However, kids won't get it. They'll be confused about why the bagel and the pita bread are bickering over "holy" lands. Or why Frank keeps wanting to violate Brenda. Or why all of the non-perishable food items smoke so much weed.


After sex, profanity is the life blood of teenagers. If you walk down any high school corridor between periods, you'll hear more raunchy language than you will in any R-rated movie. Therefore, I ask if it makes any sense to rate movies R because they use "fuck" more than once. And how does the "one 'fuck' rule" for a PG-13 make any sense? Is it somehow appropriate for 15-year old kids to hear "fuck" once, but you have to be 17 to hear it twice? Think about the twisted logic that arrived at that unofficial MPAA ratings rule.


I can understand the MPAA giving an R-rating to a film steeped in violence (although, if the violence is bloodless, it may get a PG-13), but it boggles the mind how a topless woman or a torrent of profanity demands an R. (I'll leave the nudity issue to other columns. I have discussed it before and will no doubt address it again.) I can understand parents wanting to protect their children from the evils of profanity, but if they're hearing it on a regular basis every day in school, how does it make sense that they're too young to hear it in movies? Am I the only one who finds this nonsensical?


Not only are kids exposed on a regular basis to profanity, but most of them use it - some more than others. Yes, there are exceptions to the rule. (When I was in high school, I did not use "curse words," nor did one of my friends.) But most teenagers spit out at least an occasional profane word or two, if only to express a streak of rebellion by uttering a forbidden/taboo expression. It can be a liberating experience to say "fuck" for the first time. There's also a peer pressure issue. If everyone in a group is swearing, who want to be the odd one out? For parents who argue that they have never heard their son or daughter use profanity, I offer the gentle reminder that children frequently use different language at home than at school or around their friends. Just because a mother or father hasn't heard their child use profanity doesn't mean it doesn't happen.


The point of all this isn't to impugn anyone, because I view profanity as a normal part of language. No, it often isn't flattering or appealing, but it's only obscene to those whose values haven't caught up to the calendar. I agree that it's good manners to avoid swearing in polite company. But that's irrelevant to the points I'm making here. I'm not talking about kids cursing while their grandparents are in the room. I'm talking about kids saying "fuck" while in the company of their friends, or hearing it in school or during a movie.


If she's 6 years old, no. But by the time kids are in fifth or sixth grade, "blow job" has likely become part of their vocabulary -- we can thank the latest round of popular gross-out movies for that. So you'd be wise to prepare yourself for a question or conversation about oral sex, especially since it continues to be a fascinating and perplexing subject for kids in middle and high school. It's not too early to start talking to your child about the important connections among sex, love, and responsibility. You may want to explain that kissing another person's private parts is another way of having sex; that even though a girl can't get pregnant this way, it's possible to transmit dangerous diseases through oral sex; and that oral sex, just like the other kind, entails feeling love, commitment, and regard for the person with whom it's performed.


A phrasal template started to evolve from the meme in 2019 on Twitter. Meme creators labeled images with the catchphrase, "If 'fuck them kids' was a person." The first to do so was Twitter user mase_motsapi, who although was the first to do so, received no likes for their tweet (shown below).


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