Brent Bozell

This is what MTV wants children -- yes, 14-year-olds are impressionable children -- to learn about sex: it's an event, even a circus act, not a relationship. Love is irrelevant. Marriage isn't even in the picture. It's the quick, virtually anonymous and kinky sex that counts.

There's another example of the casual-sex ethos when one of the men says to Tina, "I thought you only slept with that guy because he's got air conditioning." She shoots back, "Yeah, now I kinda like him. Plus, it's been muggy lately."

But that pales in comparison to other material. Jason also gets intimate with a woman who asks him to put his finger in her rectum. When that doesn't please her, she asks, "Could you try your thumb?" Later, Jason tells his friends "Her sphincter had the grip of a merchant marine."


Surprisingly, Preparation H was not on the list of sponsors. But Unilever, the makers of Axe Body Spray, subsidized this sleaze because you would want to smell pleasant if you want to have your chance at meaningless, casual sex.

It was also brought to the youth of America by Candie's, which sells "juniors jewelry and apparel." Their current poster girl is Vanessa Hudgens of the Disney "High School Musical" movies. They also have a Candie's Foundation to fight teen pregnancy, while sponsoring an MTV show that could be called "Let's Do It In Your Fridge."

Brent Bozell

Founder and President of the Media Research Center, Brent Bozell runs the largest media watchdog organization in America.
TOWNHALL DAILY: Be the first to read Brent Bozell's column. Sign up today and receive daily lineup delivered each morning to your inbox.
©Creators Syndicate