Mr. Poppers Penguins
“Bloody ell! Oo tha ell is mista poppa?!”
~ Oscar Wilde on Mr. Poppers Penguins
~ The New York Times on Mr. Poppers Penguins
“Sharing is fun”
~ Barney on Mr. Poppers Penguins
“I HATE YOU!”
~ Rosie O'Donnel on Life in General
Penguins Red Dawn
Mr. Popper's Penguins is a Communist Propaganda book written by Charlie Weis, the current "president" of Banana Republic. It starts out with Commandant Popper recruiting a young penguin to serve in his army. Soon others join, and Commandant Popper is forced to find food for all of them. Each penguin is given mackerel according to his worth to society. Weaker penguins are killed or used to make The Penguin Wall. The Penguin Wall was created by labor from young, anti-communist penguins. It was made from cement and the carcasses of fallen penguin commrades. Mr. Popper (commandant popper) decides to expand his empire, by invading the small capitalist nation of Canadia. There is much bloodshed and many penguin lives are sacrificed, but in the end, Mr. Popper's ultimate goal is completed: World Domination.
Charlie Weis, the alleged coach of Notre Dame, and Communist ruler of The Banana Republic, was inspired to write this book, while relieving himself in the bathroom. Charlie had a small painting of penguins hanging in his restroom, and at that point he knew he was destined to write Mr. Popper's Penguins. The book became the perfect avenue for Charlie to spread his communo-penguin propaganda. When asked about his book, Charlie merely stated: "It's not just a story. It's a way of life."
In 1969, Charlie received the Newberry Honor Award, for Mr. Popper's Penguins. This award was established by Josef Nugenberi (Newberry in English), a renowned marxist writer. This only continued the book's success, as it has been in circulation for decades. This goes along great with the other awards that Charlie Weis has received, such as the award he was given for the famous painting of his cat, Mr. Tinkles.
Mr. Poppers Penguins was a starting point by which Charlie spread to all art forms, all with communistic tendencies, and subliminal messages. If you look very closely at this painting of his cat, you can see a hammer and sickle, cleverly hidden.
For years the book has been pushing little children toward communist views. In The Banana Republic, it is required reading for all citizens, and is favored by the young orangutans. Charlie's goal in the book was to present his communo-penguin worldviews in a way that would not be easily detected, in order to push his communist agenda.