#SB50: Pro-Abortion Feminists Hate These Super Bowl Commercials [videos]

#SB50: Pro-Abortion Feminists Hate These Super Bowl Commercials [videos]

#SB50: Pro-Abortion Feminists Hate These Super Bowl Commercials [videos]

The National Abortion Rights Action League just cannot relax and enjoy the Super Bowl. No, these pro-abortion harpies have appointed themselves judge of every commercial during the game as to deem it worthy of their über-feminist views.

Here are some of their picks of their most-hated commercials from the first half of the game, which they hash tagged #NotBuyingIt on their Twitter feed.

First off, the Doritos commercial.


Kind of creepy, but typical of Doritos commercial humor. However, here’s what the NARAL nags have to say:

“Humanizing” fetuses? What do they think resides in the human womb prior to birth — puppy-monkey-baby? And as far as moms being “uptight” — well, yeah! I’ve been in the delivery room twice giving birth to my children, and of course women are uptight in that situation. But then again, we’re talking about NARAL women tweeting this, and they’ve all probably aborted their children, so what would they know about being in a delivery room?

NARAL ProChoice Ohio detested this sentimental commercial, featuring Seal, about Super Bowl babies.

Right. Because babies are horrid icky things that should be in no grown woman’s life ever. And especially not in her womb.

They also got upset about the Snickers commercial with Willem Dafoe in drag, hilariously imitating the classic Marilyn Monroe city grate scene.

Here’s what NARAL tweeted:

Transphobic? Oh, wait, these are feminists from NARAL. Everything is about sexual victimhood to them. Never mind. Consider the source.

Finally, my personal favorite: the Hyundai First Date commercial, with Kevin Hart. Seriously, I’ve posted this on Facebook and have been playing it over and over since I first saw it about two days ago, laughing each time.

And NARAL’s reaction?

Taking away the daughter’s autonomy? Like, maybe, a loving dad preventing her from engaging in sexual activity where she might be used and discarded by an uncaring boyfriend? Or, perhaps result in a pregnancy? Oh, but NARAL would be more than happy to help her out with that predicament of course — by directing her to the nearest abortion clinic. Dutiful dads just might affect future business.

There’s a song I heard when I was in college that went, “Every party has a pooper, that’s why we invited you.” So at the biggest sports party of the year — the Super Bowl — NARAL stepped up to fill in as the pooper. Except no one invited them. Go home, NARAL. You’re drunk on your twisted feminist rage.

Written by

Kim is a pint-sized patriot who packs some big contradictions. She is a Baby Boomer who never became a hippie, an active Republican who first registered as a Democrat (okay, it was to help a sorority sister's father in his run for sheriff), and a devout Lutheran who practices yoga. Growing up in small-town Indiana, now living in the Kansas City metro, Kim is a conservative Midwestern gal whose heart is also in the Seattle area, where her eldest daughter, son-in-law, and grandson live. Kim is a working speech pathologist who left school system employment behind to subcontract to an agency, and has never looked back. She describes her conservatism as falling in the mold of Russell Kirk's Ten Conservative Principles. Don't know what they are? Google them!

1 Comment
  • GWB says:

    I’m sorry, but I found the Super Bowl Babies ones to be creepy. (Not as creepy as baby/monkey/dog.) It was the idea of connecting sex with the Super Bowl, then the tagline “NFL is Family” – like they should somehow be involved in my sex life. It was just… weird.

    I heard about just one part of the Doritos commercial at first (I missed it being played during the game, as I used that time to get snacks and stuff). When I watched the whole thing yesterday, I laughed my heiny off. It’s nice to know the professional scolds thought it was awful.

    Best part of the Super Bowl for me? Seeing all those MVPs from previous bowls – particularly the ones before about 25. It was really good to see Staubach still looking good. (I stopped caring much about the Super Bowl somewhere around 25-30. Too much hype and too much money.)

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