Pro-family activism that makes a difference!

Children's book portraying homosexual romance and marriage -- read to second-grade class by teacher

At Estabrook Elementary School, Lexington, MA, March 24, 2006. (The same school that the David Parker incident took place.) The teacher had chosen the day's theme as "weddings" -- and this is the book she decided to read to the class. This book continues to be placed in elementary classrooms (including that one) in Lexington and in others around the state.



Here's the cover of the book, "King and King" that was read to second graders -- without any parental notification. As you can see, it's clearly written to normalize homosexual romance and "marriage" in the minds of very young children.


The book starts out with the Queen nagging her unmarried son, the prince, that he needs to get married: "When I was your age, I'd been married twice already." -- Interesting message for young kids.


The Queen brought in several princesses from various places. They're all portrayed in a rather nasty manner. And the prince, of course, didn't like any of them.

About this princess from India: "Boy, those long arms will certainly come in handy when waving to the people," said the prince.


But then one princess brings her brother along. The book describes the prince's reaction to her brother in these two pages.

"At last, the prince felt a stir in his heart . . . It was love at first sight." (The princess, of course, looks confused.)


A few pages later (after a whirlwind courtship) the two princes are shown holding hands a their 'wedding'. As the text describes: "The wedding was very special.The queen even shed a tear or two."

(Note: We've noticed that 'their parents shedding tears at their wedding' is a theme that homosexual activists in Massachusetts bring up a lot.)


The book goes on to describe how they're not not just princes, but 'King and King."

And just to rub it in, the last page shows a male-to-male kiss. The message for
kids here is pretty clear. . .

By the way, this book is published by Tricycle Press in San Francisco -- the same company that publishes "Who's in a Family", the book about homosexual parents that was in David Parker's son's class.

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