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Thursday, 18 August 2011

The indoctrination of children continues.


Indoctrinating Children – Rastamouse and the Easy Crew

Recently I stumbled upon something which I thought was a well-made prank.
I soon realised it wasn’t.
Rastamouse is the latest manifestation of the BBC’s liberal, multiculturism obsessed ideology.

“What is Rastamouse?” I hear you say.
Rastamouse is a British animated stop-motion entertainment series aimed at children under six years of age. It features crime-fighting special agents Rastamouse, Scratchy and Zoomer, who solve mysteries and have adventures.
The series features an all-mouse reggae band — “Rastamouse and Da Easy Crew” — who hang out at the Nuff Song recording studio (a possible reference to the Tuff Gong reggae label) in the fictional Mouseland. Rastamouse wears a traditional Rasta tam (woolly hat), sports dreadlocks, and uses a skateboard. Scratchy, who is dressed in a 1950s style balloon skirt and a ribbon bow on her head always wears rollerskates, and the contemporarily-styled male Zoomer always wears roller blades.
Other regular characters include the President Wensley Dale, who calls Rastamouse on a small radio to help solve a problem in Mouseland; Bandulu the Cook, who has a large bite out of his left ear; and Bagga-T, the hip-hop-styled mouse who runs the orphanage.”
The BBC has received complaints from six viewers that the animated show stereotypes black people…
I would agree with this, as all of the characters love hip-hop, wear gangsta-esque attire and live in a place where some of their few places of interest are the trainer shop and the orphanage.
…while another 95 have complained about the language used in the show.
The Rastafarian mouse often speaks in Jamaican Patois, uses phrases such as “me wan go” (“I want to go”), “irie” (“happy”), “wagwan” (“what’s going on?”).
I’m also very intrigued to understand what his mission, “to make a bad tings good“, actually means.
Could it be promoting the drug culture of Rastafarians, the feral lifestyle of young black children being raised in an orphanage or maybe its just encouraging kids to get into hip-hop early through pirate radio(see below) so they can rap about the wonders of guns, money, sex and violence as most do.

Ironically, David Starkey – who was recently branded a ‘racist’ for stating whites in London have adopted ‘black culture’ will be giving a speech at the same location Rastamouse is. I would love to see a Question Time style debate between the two.
The Mirror aslo reported that despite the controversy, Rastamouse is set to go global. The Rastamouse Company has licensed the 52 episodes to broadcasters in Poland, Australia, Canada and Israel with a range of merchandise to follow.
Rastamouse has also signed a deal with EMI to release an album of reggae tracks. He has a debut single out, Ice Popp, and a Facebook group: Let’s get Rastamouse in the Charts.
The singing rodent may be widely popular with children across the UK but I see it as nothing short of indoctrination of children to embrace multiculturism as early as possible and is a show I would never want any of my children watching.
Ya get me, blud?

Please leave a comment about what your thoughts are about this.

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