How about “good”.
I can’t remember the last time I ever saw an episode of “South Park” with someone like Kyle, because he’s usually in a room with some of his friends in which the only dialogue is between him and his buddies discussing “good things”. He’s never talked to anyone on the show about anything besides how amazing his shoes are, and whether or not Kyle should buy shoes that he can get for free.
I don’t mean to say that being in “South Park” does it for me, but, like many teens growing up, I did spend the vast majority of my time glued to the television as the action unfolded, the jokes never slowing down or wavering for a second. If your only interaction with the show is being put through their eyes, you’re likely pretty much missing the point of the show, which would be to be entertained.
I’m trying to talk a little bit about this new project I’ve been working on (this is another in a series of posts about my time as a teacher, but it’s something different for this particular site), because every time I look at pictures of my students, I see all of them smiling and happy, because they know that’s what South Park is. I see the students of my classes enjoying the show, because they know that’s what it feels like to be the students in a fictional show.
It’s a very hard job to find time to be in the same place as that show, but I do it. I love having the opportunity to show my students that there is something exciting happening in their lives right now that’s not limited to them.
It’s not all about the material, though. It’s not about doing something as silly and inane as a joke about “good deeds” or a character having “good taste in women,” because those are good stories and funny situations.
It’s about a world where you get to be your own role model, where you get to be in charge, and where your actions impact the world around you. It’s about being yourself and not being what I would call “dumb.”
It’s about being your best self, as far as everyone else is concerned. That, at least, is what the show is designed for: to be fun, silly, and a little edgy.
My students love that that is what South Park is.
Have you seen something you think we should feature? Want
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