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A heterosexual Christian couple is suing the state of Minnesota because they’re scared they will have to film a gay wedding… Carl and Angel Larsen run St Cloud video production company Telescope Media Group, and claim that their production company carries out filming work to bring “glory to God”.

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Curiously, the the couple’s showreel includes no footage from any weddings whatsoever, gay or straight; and there is no suggestion in the lawsuit that they have ever actually been approached by a gay couple with any request.

Their website does not advertise specific wedding filming services, and Pink News found no listings for their company on any Minnesota wedding services platforms.

Lorie Smith, a self-identified “graphic designer”, filed a lawsuit in a bid to demolish LGBT rights protections in Colorado’s Anti-Discrimination Act, claiming she creates custom wedding websites.

Although the lawsuit claimed that Ms Smith specialises in ‘custom wedding websites’, her public design portfolio does not contain a simple example of such a work.

However, lawyers from ADF – a notorious anti-LGBT Christian group that has opposed same-sex weddings, gay adoptions, civil unions, and even the repeal of Sodomy laws – argued in court documents that the couple’s constitutional rights are being infringed because they might be hired to film a gay wedding.

A complaint filed with the US District Court says: “The Larsens are deeply concerned that American culture is increasingly turning away from the historic, biblically-orthodox definition of marriage as a lifelong union of one man and one woman, and that more and more people are accepting the view that same-sex marriage is equivalent to one-man, one-woman marriage.

” The latter sequence features a character named Pigeon Toady who’s a sawed-off semi-villainous beaked bird in what looks like an orange toupee, voiced by Stephen Kramer Glickman, who does a virulent version of Full Valley Girl. One of the major disappointments of “Storks” is that it was written and directed by Nicholas Stoller (with Doug Sweetland, the supervising animator on “Cars,” as co-director), a live-action comedy filmmaker who has proved himself to be a brash and creative talent.

His debut feature was the 2008 Judd Apatow gem “Forgetting Sarah Marshall,” and in the years since that cult classic Stoller has done a snappy job of directing both of Seth Rogen’s “Neighbors” films as well as the heartfelt semi-autobiographical comedy “The Five-Year Engagement.” But where Rogen and company moved into the animated sphere with supreme confidence and verve in the uproarious and outrageous “Sausage Party,” in “Storks” the challenge of working in a new medium seems to have blunted Stoller’s instincts for timing and imagination.

“Storks,” the new digital cartoon about a crew of sharp-beaked, flamingo-legged birds who deliver babies (or used to; they now deliver consumer packages — but we’ll get to that in a minute), is a strenuously unfunny animated comedy.

These days, that’s a relatively rare bird to encounter, since animated filmmaking right now tends to hit certain baseline slick levels of amiable generic cleverness.

(But how did couples get their babies in the intervening time? Ask Mary Poppins.) It’s up to Junior, who has just been offered the job of boss/manager of (his über-overseer is played, with booming voice, by Kelsey Grammer), to deliver the new baby to its rightful parents.

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