Sketch Comedy Show Uses “Jokes” To Push Pro-Abortion Message

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There was once a time when Saturday Night Live was a bastion for comedic excellence — a television program that excelled in delivering excellent comedic performances on a weekly basis.

Chris Farley, Adam Sandler, Tina Fey, David Spade, and Tracey Morgan — all comedic legends whose careers were catapulted after appearing on Saturday Night Live.

Unfortunately, this is no longer the case as Saturday Night Live has become nothing but a way in which activist “comedians” and Hollywood celebrities can proselytize and propagandize to a different audience about leftist politics.

Over the weekend, the formerly funny comedy show attempted to poke fun at the Supreme Court after a draft decision leaked signaling an end to Roe v. Wade. The “comedians” joked about the decision, comparing the renewed abortion debate to medieval times.

One of the skits on the NBC comedy show took viewers back to a castle in 1235 where an anti-abortion law was being discussed. Another mocked Supreme Court Justice Amy Coney Barrett’s views on abortion.

Actor Benedict Cumberbatch and cast members Andrew Dismukes and James Austin Johnson portrayed medieval nobles. Actress Cecily Strong played a townswoman joining in on the abortion conversation.

As the other nobles began to weigh their approval, Strong questioned why the decision would not be up to the women as “having a baby means like a 50% chance of dying.”

In a nod to recent discussions over coronavirus vaccinations, Dismukes asked: “Oh, you think just because I have an active plague that means that I need to wear a mask? It’s my body, my choice.”

Seriously, could it be any more nauseating?

Another short skit, during the Weekend Update segment, had cast member Kate McKinnon portraying Amy Coney Barrett.

Her rendition of the Trump appointee spoofed the justice’s views on abortion with outlandish comments on dropping unwanted babies off at different locations from a Ferris wheel to a mailbox, once abortion is illegal.

The finality of the episode when the celebrity host and the cast meet onstage for one last interaction with the audience, was perhaps the cringiest moment of all. Cumberbatch and other cast members were seen wearing shirts with 1973 displayed across the front, a nod to the year Roe v. Wade was decided.

Plus, the masks.

It’s truly vile.

Author: Nolan Sheridan

 

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