Bronco Bookstore in Pomona, Cali. included the satirical, anti-SJW book Woke in their display of authentic social justice works, before realizing it was satire and quickly removing it from the store.
The book, written by Andrew Doyle under the nom de plume Titania McGrath, was included in a selection by far-left activist authors Ibram X. Kendi and Stacey Abrams, the latter of which served in the Georgia House of Representatives from 2007 to 2017 before embarking on a failed gubernatorial bid. Shortly after being made aware of their error, the bookshop removed the book.
Titania McGrath—the satirical personality created by Englishman Andrew Doyle—tweeted about the "error," saying that "It looks as though @broncobookstore accidentally deleted this tweet. It's good to see that my pioneering work is being finally being recognised."
Tim Pool covered the incident in a video on Sunday, and Andrew Doyle made note, saying "Check out @Timcast discussing the woke bookstore that promoted Titania McGrath's book, then withdrew it from sale after they realised it was satirical."
It's clear that the woke camp does not do their homework, as a cursory scroll through McGrath's Twitter feed would reveal that her absurd content is meant for comedic effect.
For example, McGrath tweeted on Sunday: "Children are never too young to learn about the evils of whiteness. I've just chained my four-year-old niece to the gazebo in the garden and told her to think about her complicity in the slave trade. She started crying immediately, which is just evidence of her white fragility."
"Future generations will thank us if we successfully eliminate heterosexuality," she wrote.
McGrath has also announced that she is coming out with a new book, entitled "My First Little Book of Intersectional Activism" that is now available for preorder: "GREAT NEWS!" she wrote. "I have written a book for children. It is called 'My First Little Book of Intersectional Activism.' The next generation must be taught to think exactly like me. Pre-order immediately."
It would have been hard for Bronco Bookstore to have made more clear Doyle's message that social justice culture is a collection of bizarre and meaningless missives if they had tried. Woke culturists are often incapable of distinguishing between serious social justice literature and that which subverts it, which is, in the case of McGrath, just the point.