If you needed more proof after the Harvey Weinstein and related sexual assault scandals to realize that Hollywood is chock full of perverts, sadists, child abusers and pedophiles, here you go.
Amid all of the sex-related allegations and admissions these past few months, you’d think that a film featuring sex and love between a grown man and an underage teen boy would be about as taboo as it gets.
Well, you’d be wrong. Dead wrong.
In fact, not only has Sony Pictures Classics just rolled a film featuring a romance between an adult man and teen boy, but it’s actually “generating Oscar buzz,” The Washington Times reports, meaning the sickos who rate and nominate films in DebaucheryWood actually believe this trash could be one of the year’s best films.
Is the existence of Weinstein and the proliferation and enabling of his and others’ actions in Hollywood for years beginning to all make sense now?
The film, “Call Me By Your Name,” has already picked up three Golden Globe nominations, including one for best motion picture-drama, and has gotten “rave reviews,” the Times said.
These approving accolades come despite the premise of the film, which focuses on a relationship between a 17-year-old boy and a 24-year-old man. Critics have alternately described the film as “somewhat creepy” at best and a “pedophile fantasy” at worst.
And it’s that last characterization that Hollyweird sickos are attempting to normalize, don’t you doubt that for a nanosecond. Even as some of these same goofballs claim that adult male sex with underage girls is not okay (and that’s right, it’s not okay) they are simultaneously pushing the notion that gay underage sex is just fine.
Doubt me? Supporters of the film, the Times reports, are “quick to point out” that the affair at the center of the movie “is consensual” and anyway, wouldn’t even be illegal because it takes place in Italy, where the age of consent is 16.
Ohhhh. Well, okay then.
Gabe Hoffman, co-producer of the 2014 documentary “An Open Secret,” which is about child sexual abuse in Hollywood, is not at all comfy with this film.
“We think it’s at least questionable and at worst glorifying pedophilia,” he told the paper.
Corey Feldman, who has been saying for years that he was molested sexually as a young teen in Hollywood, was clearly agitated by the film and made that clear in a Twitter rant after being told the movie did not include “child grooming.”
“Really? Have U seen it? What’s it about then? How do U justify a grown man starting a relationship w someone’s child?” he asked, citing the film’s “stellar reviews.”
That’s no exaggeration, as the Times points out:
Released in select theaters Nov. 28 to build momentum for a broader release during awards season, the movie has earned a 98 percent rating from critics on Rotten Tomatoes and 90 percent from audiences, with reviewers raving about its screenplay by previous Academy Award nominee James Ivory.
“[Director] Luca Guadagnino’s tale of budding gay romance in 1980s Italy is one of the most mesmerizing films of the year,” wrote David Sims of The Atlantic.
Noted the Newark Star-Ledger’s Stephen Whitty: “There is no sin, it insists. There is just joy — and whether you find that in a cold glass of apricot juice or the warm embrace of a village beauty should matter to no one but you.”
Except when it’s man-boy sex and “love,” you freaking weirdo!
Not only sin, but illegality.
But what’s really galling is the timing of the film’s release. The child sex sycophants in Tinsel Town are so totally tone deaf to the sex scandals of recent months that Sony’s marketing department didn’t bat an eye in releasing this film now, as if any time would be great. (Related: Parade of dirtbags: Ben Affleck, Jimmy Kimmel, Harvey Weinstein all exposed as liberal Hollywood elitists who abuse women.)
Let’s face it, this film is just the first major attempt by sicko Hollywood to normalize abnormal (and illegal) behavior. The fact that all of the usual suspects are raving about it just goes to prove my point.
Hide and watch.
J.D. Heyes is a senior writer for NaturalNews.com and NewsTarget.com, as well as editor of The National Sentinel.