(G)I-DLE’s “Queencard” choreography has been deemed “inappropriate” by Korean netizens
(G)I-DLE have made a comeback with their new album and title track “Queencard”.
As always, the girls found a strong concept and wrote lyrics with a strong message. It seems dedicated to the haters of the group who focus on embracing your body and being strong.
(G)I-DLE is known for delivering a strong message with every song, which is one of the reasons fans love them.
The performance of “Queencard” also attracted a lot of attention, as the members confidently demonstrated their skills.
Netizens around the world praise the group for the song’s strong and uplifting concept and lively choreography.
However, the choreography has become a hot topic among Korean fans online due to its inappropriate character.
In a popular online community, a fan expressed concern about some moves. For example, the user shows Soyeon appearing to be holding her chest.
Another moment shows Yuqi grabbing his butt and shaking it.
In the post’s caption, the author explained his concerns about the song, adding that the outfits and choreography would have a negative impact on young children, many of whom would see the clips on social media.
“Crop tops and lewd dancing are all harmful. I’m afraid young kids will follow them on Reels, TikTok, etc. »
The post drew a lot of attention from netizens. It seems that many agree with the surfer of the post. Some say they don’t understand why the lyrics speak of prejudice against women in such a choreography.
- “What is wrong with you?” Your dance is really strange. »
- “Their performance seems to contradict their message, so I can’t understand (their decision).” So they shouldn’t have included that message (in their songs).
- “It’s just weird because their message seems to mock yelling examples of sex appeal, but then they use it to show their[own accomplishments]. »
- “I understand why they’re doing this choreography, but I don’t think it’s the right thing.”
An internet user drew attention to himself on Twitter by stating that this does not seem to help women, despite good will.
“We shouldn’t accept this as a new wave of feminism just because they’re female K-pop idols.”
It seems that these idols are more jealous of America’s “cool girl” culture, which has faced fierce backlash, than of feminism. What help or message are they sending for women’s rights? »
What do you think ?