Dino Dana vs Science, Womanhood, and Grandmothers

Dino Dana is a show where a bossy know-it-all “10-year-old paleontologist” named Dana goes around talking down to all the adults around her (except her mom).

The plot of every Dino Dana episode is about a young, unattractive girl “learning about dinosaurs”—by talking at people, knowing everything already, and just needing to see something briefly and once to get a perfect understanding about it, then go around spouting it as “scientific” gospel. No need for patience, no need for practice, no need for humility or hearing other opinions: everything just falls into place when a sassy, bratty, bossy girl wanders around doing whatever she wants (and rarely even acknowledges the constant help she gets from all the extras in the movie of her life).

The social-porn of Dino Dana especially targets feminist moms (i.e. bad moms) who neglect their children (especially their daughters). The underlying social message of each Dino Dana episode is that a narcissistic young, bossy brat proves that bad moms aren’t bad: a bad mom’s hatred of men and neglect of her daughter “will all work out”: the bad mom’s neglected daughter will end up a genius scientist who is so smart and successful that she doesn’t need a man.

This, of course, is just single-parent-porn, where a bad mom tries to live out her man-hating fantasies through her (boring, failing, unlikable) daughter.

In one episode of Dino Dana, the show’s creator (an effeminate, woman-hating man-child named J.J. Johnson) wrote an A-Plot of Dana learning how dinosaurs kept cool; and a B-Plot where Dana learns that girls wearing dresses, and wearing ribbons in their hair, is an outdated social custom where grandaughters grudgingly wear ribbons and dresses to placate their angry, senile, outdated grandmothers. (This is philosophy, according to the effeminate, woman-hating man-child creator of Dino Dana.)

In the episode, Dana asks some extra in the movie of her life “why do girls wear dresses?” and “why do girls wear ribbons in their hair?” The answer to both, according to the extra, is the cave-man-talk of “grandmothers make things, and granddaughters wear them.” Like credulous children among freedom-hating, anti-gun-nut Democrats—Dana immediately begins credulously parroting the first mantra she hears (this also is philosophy, according to the effeminate, woman-hating man-child creator of Dino Dana.)

In reality, it is precise irony that this anti-grandma propaganda occurs in an episode about the bossy genius-brat learning how dinosaurs kept cool: if the effeminate, woman-hating man-child who created Dino Dana knew anything about women, he would know that long hair is hot, and that putting a ribbon in a girl’s long hair gives her a way to tie up her hair, which keeps the hair off of her neck—and keeps her cool. Also, a girl wears dresses instead of pants to allow airflow to her vagina, helping her vagina to stay relatvely cool (and dry) to prevent excess bacteria and help keep her vagina healthy.

The effeminate, woman-hating man-child creator of Dino Dana would know these things and more about girls and women—if he were more interested in science and reality, and less interested in taking his cues about the ways and goals of women and girls from woman-hating socialist plutocrat patriarchs—and their man-hating feminist failure pets.

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