California 'queer library' teacher promotes drag in school, likens it to Shakespeare

Teacher Danielle Serio recently began identifying as non-binary and goes by "Flint."

A California teacher who has previously been investigated for having explicit materials as part of a classroom "queer library" has come under fire once again for promoting drag in schools, arguing that they're no different than Shakespeare plays. 

As reported by Fox News, San Juan Hills High teacher Danielle Serio, who recently began identifying as a non-binary and goes by "Flint," said "The same people who usually scream themselves purple about keeping queerness out of the classroom and the inherent harmful nature of drag are usually the first to tell me that I should stick to teaching the classics in my own English class like Shakespeare. So let's check. Of his almost 40 surviving plays, one in five have drag as central to the plot."

"It's almost like these people might not be the best stewards of education," the English instructor added in a March 7 video.

After Serio's TikTok account first garnered criticism in December for bragging about the contents of the "queer library" containing sexual content, it led to a "district-wide investigation," according to the outlet.

As previously reported by The Post Millennial, the high school English class had books for students that taught about topics such as adult "kinks" such as BDSM and group sex.

"People get really mad about my queer library. I have like 200 titles that are specific to the LGBT community that I've been curating for over eight years. Don't get me wrong, my students love that library. It has been very helpful for many students figuring out who they are, how to relate to their peers," the public school teacher said. 

One of the books, "Everything you Ever Wanted to Know About Being Trans…," covered various adult sexual fetishes and a site called "FetLife" that advertises itself as for the "kink community."

"I find the BDSM/kink community to be extremely open-minded and welcoming in every way; it's a place of sexual liberation," the book reads. "There is often more blanket level of acceptance of transgender people within the kink/BDSM (bondage and discipline, dominance and submission, sadism and masochism) scenes and sites such as FetLife."

When hit with backlash, Serio said that "It's really fascinating to encounter people who are upset that I'm a transgender teacher because they almost all seem to think that I'm going rogue during the school day and recruiting kids to be trans when really I'm an English and film teacher."

Another book titled "This Book is Gay" reads, "We all want to have sex with loads of people. "[T]he prostate gland… feels amazing when massaged. Lots of men, gay or straight, like how this feels."

It went on to educate the reader on various sex toys. 

"Let's talk about dildos: I think a lot of people assume that where there is no penis, a desperate sexual void is created, out of which something [bleep] shaped must ultimately slot in order to satisfy. I've only ever slept with two women who enjoyed using dildos. I hate wearing a strap-on. I've only every done it once and NEVER AGAIN!"

The book, which was available for any student to read in the classroom as part of the teacher's "queer" outreach, went on to describe orgies within the LGBTQ community.

"Saunas, or 'bath houses,' are dotted all over the country, and they are perfectly legal. People (many saunas run lesbian nights) pay some money to enter and then have a bit of a sauna and some random sex. Again, this is fine as long as you're safe," it reads.

In response to a commenter who asked why the "queer library" books are not available throughout the entire school as opposed to just Serio's classroom, the teacher reportedly responded, "The library has some of these titles but getting them 'into circulation' is pretty challenging."

The Capistrano Unified School District released a statement to parents in December announcing a district-wide investigation, saying "We are aware of a news article questioning the appropriateness of books that were in a student club library. The books referenced were available through a high school extra-curricular club and are not instructional materials. However, we have initiated a review of these books, which are currently not available to students."

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