Since the removal of the Production Code in 1967, there has been an influx of denotatively queer characters within the media. In regards to television, there have been a number of successful primetime shows such as Will and Grace, Glee, Modern Family, and Brooklyn 99, that have featured complex denotatively queer characters that play important roles within the series, unfortunately this normalization of queerness is particularly lacking within youth-oriented media. This absence is because the representation of queer lifestyles often gets flagged or categorized as ‘adult content’ and because of this youth audiences are rarely ever exposed to denotative queer characters (Schieble, 208). Even though there has been a lot of progress towards embracing queerness in today's society, there is still an abundance of viewers who hold more conservative values. For example, in 2014, ‘Good Luck Charlie’ would become the first show on Disney to feature an openly gay couple. While the couple only appeared in that single episode, many viewers were outraged and the network received plenty of backlash for depicting a queer relationship. A conservative watchdog organization by the name One Million Moms, had a big issue with this episode and began an email campaign prompting Disney to avoid ‘complex’ and ‘controversial’ topics such as homosexuality because they felt that the adolescent viewers would be too young to understand.