The actress and comedian Margaret Cho recently called for a transgender Disney Prince and Disney Princess while pushing her part as an LGBTQ guidance counselor in Disney+’s newest original film, “Prom Pact.”
In an interview with Times of India, the actor and LGBTQ campaigner, who was 54 at the time, raved about playing “a Queer character in the film who is someone that the kids look up to, which I think is really amazing.” She went on to say that it was “absolutely” time for a Disney movie to have a gay or female main character.
If Cho got his way, “I would love to see them everywhere.” I’d like to see transgender figures and other kinds of people in the Disney universe.
She said, “I think this would be very important and a step towards the future.” “Because of this, we can build our own personalities. I think it’s a great plan, and you’ll have a lot of fun with it.
The movie was shown for the first time on March 30 on the Disney Channel. A few changes were allegedly made to the movie right before it opened. IMDb says that later, Disney+ streamed a “slightly longer” and “some more explicit dialogue” version of the movie.
Many parents who looked at the show on Common Sense Media thought that it had too many sexual themes for their kids to watch.
There was a lot of acting. A parent who was worried about their child watching the show said that it “forces a lot of left-wing political ideas on children in a way that doesn’t feel natural.”At first, the main character doesn’t even like the most important parts of prom, like dancing and getting dressed up, because she feels like she has to say something sexist almost every time she speaks. The main character tries to explain why other girls don’t like her by saying, “I’m not like other girls.” There are graphic scenes in a family movie. If you take away the movie’s constant attempts to make a political point, it’s a pretty normal high school story. I wouldn’t be surprised at all if you did that.
“Don’t bother, that’s PC and swearing,” said someone else. I was going to watch this with my 12-year-old, but after 10 minutes, I had to turn it off because of all the sexual hints and the need to be politically correct. When will adults learn that they should just leave children alone? Can’t we just assume that Disney is in on it?
Another critic says that the first few minutes of the video show a group of high school boys at a grocery store talking about sexual things. There are many uses of the word “P in a V.” I couldn’t understand how Disney could have made it.
The main character’s constant talk about sexism, feminism, etc., gets old. Too much, said the person, who was upset about it. Since my kids and I like to watch Disney movies like “Zombies” and “Descendants,” I was looking for a comedy that we could all enjoy. This really got to me because I’m a pretty easy-going parent who doesn’t limit my kids’ media use.