Actress Praises Seattle for the “Best” Abortion She Ever Had


If you’re looking for things to hold onto – things to convince you that American culture really isn’t that bad…things to make you feel like, well maybe conservatives go overboard when they talk about the culture war and all of that…it’s still pretty much the same country you grew up in, right? If you’re looking for stories like that…you may want to take a pass on this one. Because what actress Martha Plimpton said at a “Shout Your Abortion” event in Seattle will have you wishing that Elon Musk would invent a time machine that could take us back to a simpler, better time in American history.

A time before, quite frankly, there was even such a thing as a “Shout Your Abortion” event.

Back in June, Plimpton told an amused and adoring audience that she had a soft spot in her heart for Seattle. In an interview with Dr. Willie Parker, Plimpton said, “Seattle has some particular significance for me for lots of reasons. I’ve got a lot of family here, some of whom are in the audience tonight.”

Then, the applause line: “I also had my first abortion here at the Seattle Planned Parenthood.”

Is your stomach churning yet? Just wait.

“Notice I said ‘first,'” she amended, as if she were doing a shock-stand up routine. “I don’t want Seattle — I don’t want you guys to feel insecure, it was my best one.”

Cue laughter and more applause from the insane crowd.

“Heads and tails above the rest,” she continued. “If I could Yelp review it, I totally would. And if that doctor’s here tonight, I don’t remember you at all, I was 19. I was 19, but I thank you nonetheless.”

We’re sure the doctor is glad just to be acknowledged.

Perhaps Plimpton will come out with some sort of public statement in the coming days to explain and half-heartedly apologize for her remarks, but we kind of doubt it. This is exactly the kind of sick sentiment pro-abortion feminists want to put out into the world these days. Not only should women NOT feel ashamed of their abortions, they should actually feel proud of them. They should collect them, like baseball cards or Pokemon. Show them off. BRAG about them. This is where we are now as a country. As a culture.

We’d like to say that things will get better…that there has to be a monumental, earth-shaking backlash coming…but we’re just not sure about that anymore. When it comes to these feminist culture trends, there doesn’t seem to be any good news for anyone who believes that maybe, just maybe, we’ve crossed the line into the darkest of dark territories.

How’s that time machine coming along?