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Southern Park: The Great Contemporary Satire. My introduction to South Park arrived in 2nd grade.

Southern Park: The Great Contemporary Satire. My introduction to South Park arrived in 2nd grade.

The episode had been “It Hits the Fan,” where the citizens of Southern Park started to overuse a particular scatological four-letter term until a plague descends upon the city: because it works out, curse terms are real curses and their overuse summons demons and diseases from the underworld.

Possibly the notion of a second-grader watching such smut would distress numerous moms and dads, yet I credit that episode with assisting me develop an even more mature mindset towards vulgarity. I became currently well knowledgeable about swear terms: it was the right time i was in fact perhaps perhaps not simply told, but shown the necessity for discipline. Overuse will likely make you grow bored of a otherwise fun word.

Recently, Southern Park’s humor has arrived under fire from feminist Dana Schwartz whom criticizes it as a show, “whose message is: both edges are similarly terrible so that the only thing that is correct do is nothing, while mocking all of it from your own place of intellectual superiority.”

The show that portrayed earnestness as the only sin and taught that mockery is the ultimate inoculation against all criticism in retrospect, it seems impossible to overstate the cultural damage done by SOUTH PARK

Put simply, by criticizing all, none take place accountable.

nonetheless, it will be the universal nature of Southern Park’s targets that means it is this type of worthy contemporary satire.