The Gay Adventures of Peter Pan tackles the dynamic issues of identity, psychology, philosophy, suicide, depression, and trauma, by bravely turning and running away. We all have demons we’d rather not face, and the eclectic cast of characters in The Gay Adventures are no exception. Unfortunately, such things have a way of sneaking back around and biting you on the arse, due to their inherently unsustainable nature:

Projection—whereupon we humbly refuse to accept our problems as our own, insisting that others take the credit.

Dreams—wherein our fears and fantasies mingle as we sleep to confuse us.

Denial—something with which every person in the world struggles, except for you.

The Shadow—a Jungian concept, whereupon the rejected parts of the self dance behind you on the wall, but you insist it’s more engaging to stare at the mantle.

The Unconscious Mind—a place wherein you comfortably store your neuroses, petty fears, and that time your mother said she didn’t love you.

And Magical Realism—whereupon blood runs uphill, and you should never cry in the cake batter.

All of the above are rather delicate topics, to be handled with the utmost sensitivity, as those who struggle most with such things tend to be highly sensitive, and will likely slap you if you make presumptuous suggestions about their well-being.

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