GLENN: And I just want to show you, culture always leads. The Democrats overplaying their hands. Oh, yes, they are. Listen to this. First clip is --
STU: The Birthday Boys. Sketch comedy. IFC is the channel it's on.
GLENN: Listen to this.
VOICE: Hi, folks, I wanted to take a moment to call your attention to something I find quite interesting that's been evolving in our society. If you haven't noticed, the concept of what makes a family has changed quite a bit in the 21st century. Maybe it's not what you're used to, but sometimes a family doesn't have to be a mom, a dad, two kids, a dog, and a house in the suburbs. The contrary family can include a stepmother or stepfather. Sometimes there are two moms or two dads. A family can be several children and a loving aunt or uncle. A family can also be a grandmother, her grandkids, and a helpful nanny. A family can be ten dads. That's it. Just ten dads with no kids. A family can also be ten kids with not one dad between the lot of them. A family can be one kid all by himself, alone in the woods. Or maybe a family does have a mom, a dad, and two kids, but take a closer look at that dad. He's a woman.
Let's say you got 30 kids, a Hyundai, a lawn chair, and three quarts of milk, that's a family. A fat guy, a watermelon, and say stack of magazines, family. How about a collection of people who may look very much like a family, but I promise, are of no relation whatsoever? Guess what? I lied. That's a family. Sue me.
Or maybe they got a family, but then they got all jumbled up with some other family. Family. Picture, if you will, the entire population of Rhode Island. Now picture their Thanksgiving. Let's take another look at this family whose dad turned out to be a woman. There's still something fishy about them, isn't there? Maybe it's that mom. Wait a second. That's no woman. That's a magazine. A Jew, a Catholic, a Muslim walk into a bar --
GLENN: Okay. There's one sketch comedy. We've played for you several comedians.
STU: Chappelle. Jim Norton. Who is the other one? No. Louis C.K. was on something else.
GLENN: But they're all moving in the same direction. Now, listen to this. Where is this one from?
STU: This one is from Portlandia.
VOICE: Hi, I'm Brad.
VOICE: And I'm Carry.
VOICE: This year for National Coming Out Day, we want people to know that coming out is for everyone.
VOICE: There are lots of options for coming out, and we're here to help you find a sexuality that works for you.
VOICE: Hi, Tom here. I'm heteroplausible. I'm not straight, but just to appease my parents, I tell them I could be.
VOICE: I'm married. I can't wait to break up the guy I'm dating and start dating women. I'm a homonextual.
VOICE: Next up.
VOICE: Hi, I'm Daniel. I'm homological. Do the math. I should be gay, but I'm not.
VOICE: I'm Charlotte. I'm a homospectacle. I totally kissed another woman to get the attention of men. I've met a lot of boyfriends this way.
VOICE: Hello, I'm Neil. I'm heterospeculative. I'm into guys, but, you know, most ladies --
VOICE: Hi, I'm Connie. And I want to let everyone know that I'm a hobosexual. I'm really, really into hobos. Call me. You probably don't have a phone. So I'm going to come find you.
VOICE: Hi, I'm Rick. I'm homotextual. Couple of same-sex flirty text messages didn't hurt anybody. And guess what, I'm always kind of cool with it.
VOICE: I'm homocapital.
GLENN: May I just point out that when the culture starts to say these things and the -- the universities and the politicians and the so-called civil rights leaders are all saying these things seriously, you're in trouble. Do you hear any of these things about climate change? Nope. Nope.
They still take that very seriously. Gender? Families can be, you know, a shoe box, a magazine and a watermelon. They're starting to overplay their hand. And, I mean, if they want to keep their heads buried in the sand, great. But it's good news for people who believe in common sense. The culture is beginning to turn.