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Bella and the Bulldogs

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The sequel to The Cuckold
A more malicious attack on Russia than any Western sanction.

At first glance, Bella and the Bulldogs seems to be your standard, banal Nickelodeon sitcom, with a hint of girl empowerment themes. However, as will be revealed dear EDiots, the show is elaborate propaganda, created by a cuckolding fetishist who's living his fantasies through kids' television.

Show summary[edit]

The show centers around Bella Dawson, a 13-year-old girl in Texas who makes the school's football team after it was revealed she has a great throwing arm. The ex-cheerleader must then balance her new role as team quarterback with the reality that few want a girl on a boys' athletic squad.

Bella and the Bulldogs was inexplicably renewed for a second season on March 4, 2015.


Bella Dawson: Cheerleader-turned-quarterback at Silverado West. Catchphrase is "shabooya!"

Sophie Delarosa: Cheerleader with a short temper.

Troy Dixon: The monkey romantic pairing for Bella. Head is conspicuously shaped like a peanut.

Sawyer Huggins: Jewish cowboy.

Ace McFumbles: Obnoxious school television reporter. Is usually seen wearing a fake mustache.

Pepper Silverstein: Cheerleader whose personality suggests methamphetamine abuse, a tragic result of life in Texas.

Newt Van Der Rohe: A scrawny boy whose place on the team makes even less sense than Bella's. Somehow, the nerdy kid from Wendell and Vinnie made a football team.


Butler scrubbed his IMDb after the controversy erupted on the Internet.

The show's creator, Jonathan C. Butler, also directed a film entitled The Cuckold and is a known cuckolding fetishist. Bella and the Bulldogs contains many of the same themes as his previous works, with Bella being attracted to a strong black boy whose team number is eight, while a weak white boy is the butt of many jokes and has a team number of ninety-nine. Bella's hair constantly covers the 'dog' portion of her jersey as well, since 'bull' is a term referring to the black male who breeds with the white wife in cuckold relationships. Imagery of bulls are prevalent in the series itself as well. Of particularly note is a scene in the pilot in which the white female protagonist bumps into her black teammate and starts blushing, saying aloud "you're a big guy," to which the black teammate responds "for you," as the audience makes "oooooooooh" noises. This is followed by the weak white boy saying: "This can't be happening! I'm in charge here!," a line which receives raucous laughter.

This show has been highly praised for being the epitome of modern feminism, empowering women and young girls alike. All evil characters are given a Southern accent. The weakest of the white characters is #99 on his team jersey (i.e., last place), with team name being the "Bulldogs."

"Bull" is a term that interracial cuckold fetishists use for the black male who has sex with a married white woman, usually in front of her husband. The white lead female who is also the football quarter back is given the number 1: This shows the numerical symbolism behind the jackets, and thus that everything in this show is highly planned out. The Jewish white kid, who while weak is not evil, is given the number 27, a symbolic number for the Holocaust. The black student is given the number 8, which according to the show represents a black 8-ball, but also in Christian eschatology represents worldly perfection (see the Book of Revelation). The male lead and love interest of the female lead is black, of course.

Note that even the Bella and the Bulldogs wiki has a page dedicated to the romantic pairing of Bella Dawson and Troy Dixon.

Defenders of the cuckery[edit]

If you thought progressives, Jews and social justice warriors were going to have their show be bombarded by concerned people and let it go unchallenged, you were wrong.

Ashley Feinberg of Gawker, a website notorious for its inane bullshit, was Archive today-ico.png quick to defend the show's sacred honor. How? Did Feinberg post a hard-hitting, fact-based article, or did she just call the opposition to Bella and the Bulldogs Internet racists? Well, it's Gawker, so you likely know the answer without visiting the article.


The show's star confirmed on Twitter that the final episode of Bella and the Bulldogs aired on June 25, 2016, to the sadness of dozens.


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See also[edit]

External links[edit]

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