Malcolm X: Tell me something mother, why is a game of pool not over until the black ball is knocked off the table?
Lois: Why do you always ask so many questions, Malcolm? Go brush your teeth before school.Played for Laughs, when the audience is intended to see that the character's complaint is blatantly spurious and to find it funny. However, sometimes it's not. It may also involve Twisting the Words by putting them in a racial context that the speaker didn't necessarily intend. A Sub-Trope of All Issues Are Political Issues. Compare Angry Black Man, Malcolm Xerox, Mistaken for Racist, Unfortunate Implications, Everyone Is Satan in Hell, Insane Troll Logic.
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- Volt from Irredeemable is an Electric Black Guy (and a clear expy of superheroes such as Black Lightning and Static) who frequently had a tendency to pull this out. There are some moments where his hair-trigger accusations found their mark (such as pointing out condescending remarks and lampshading his status as a black superhero with electricity based powers), and then there are the times when they don't (like accusing teammate Bette Noir of being with her husband Gilgamos because he wasn't black).
Film - Live Action
- Eddie Murphy's character in Bowfinger (one of them, anyway) thinks that the fact he has no iconic catchphrase is racism. He also got offended when he thought his agent saying a script "isn't Shakespeare" was actually calling him a "spear chucker." He also counts the letters of a script - and discovers the number of K's is divisible by 3, meaning "KKK appears in this script 486 times!"
- In Beverly Hills Cop, Murphy's character invokes this in order to get a hotel room that he obviously did not reserve in advance.
Axel Foley: Don't you think I realize what's going on here, miss? Who do you think I am, huh? Don't you think I know that if I was some hotshot from out of town that pulled inside here and you guys made a reservation mistake, I'd be the first one to get a room and I'd be upstairs relaxing right now. But I'm not some hotshot from out of town, I'm a small reporter from "Rolling Stone" magazine that's in town to do an exclusive interview with Michael Jackson that's gonna be picked up by every major magazine in the country. I was gonna call the article "Michael Jackson Is Sitting On Top of the World," but now I think I might as well just call it "Michael Jackson Can Sit On Top of the World Just As Long As He Doesn't Sit in the Beverly Palm Hotel 'Cause There's No Niggers Allowed in There!"
- In Boomerang Tyler has an entire rant on how billiards is a racial conspiracy because the white cue ball knocks all of the colored balls off the table, with the black eight-ball saved for last due to a fear of black sexuality.
- The documentary A Conversation About Race explores racism in modern America, and puts forth the theory that most claims of racism directed at blacks, Indians, and Hispanics are actually this trope.
- "Buggin' Out" from Do the Right Thing is constantly offended at the racism around him (hence the nickname), and his going off about the pictures of Italians on the wall of an Italian restaurant owned by an Italian leads to the riot at the end.
- Ludacris in Crash endlessly rants about about being stereotyped as a Scary Black Man, as he goes around stealing people's cars at gunpoint. This is even lampshaded when he notes to his friend of how they're outnumbered by white people where they are and asks "So why ain't we afraid?" Maybe 'cause we got guns?" his partner in crime guesses. "You could be right," Ludacris' character agrees, just before they run up to carjack a white couple.
- At one point, a black character takes clear offense to a white character sitting next to him and asking how it's going.
- "Conspiracy Brother" in Undercover Brother constantly reads racist implications into everything, even saying "Hi." As in "Oh really, Hi? As in "High-yellow wanna-be WHITE!?" It really says something that he is in a movie where there actually is a White conspiracy led by "The Man" to keep Black people down and he still comes across as paranoid. The lesson is that just because they're out to get you doesn't mean you're not paranoid.
- But even he has trouble believing in the innocence of O.J. Simpson.
- At least some of his paranoid state is due to being under the influence of... certain substances.
- Dwight Ewell's character in Chasing Amy plays this role as an advertising gimmick along with Angry Black Man but he's really Camp Gay. Among other things, he claims that the fact that Darth Vader is "a crusty white guy" under the black costume is racist.note
- In Annie Hall, Woody Allen's character thinks that a record store owner was making an anti-Semitic joke by mentioning that he was having a sale on Wagner.
- Willie in Hangin With The Homeboys blames every bad that happens to him on racism when in fact he's just lazy. A girl points this out and asks him if he's ever marched in a rally. Two of his own friends even point this out. First, Vinny who warns he'll end up an old, homeless, bum if he keeps blaming others for his own lack of trying. And Tom, who does so with a powerful "The Reason You Suck" Speech.
- National Security: Black Earl Montgomery sees racism in everything. This messes up his chances of becoming a police officer. When white cop Hank Rafferty finds Montgomery trying to break into his own car after locking his keys inside, he (naturally) asks whats going on, Montgomery's immediate response is to scream racist cop, rather then asking for help, then using the title and his driver's license to provide proof-of-ownership.
- The irony being that Montgomery himself is the racist one. Choosing not to help Hank reconcile with his black girlfriend (further proof Hank is not racist) because he does not approve of inter-racial relationships (specifically, when the man is white; he himself has no problem hitting on a white girl).
- In The Guard, Gerry is told to lay off the racist remarks with Wendell to which he responds, "Sure, I'm Irish. Racism is part of my culture."
- Sam from Dear White People once wrote a sixteen page essay on how Gremlins is an allegory for how suburban White Americans fear Black people.
- In the short story "Wikihistory" by Desmond Warzel, it is implied that AsianAvenger has a history of this behavior. This comes back to bite him at the end, as he accidentally Grandfather Paradoxes himself out of existence, and while his fellow time travelers/forumites are aware of this, no one can be bothered to save him.
- The Campaign for Equal Heights in Discworld sees racism against dwarves in everything. They don't have much time to protest anything, though, because they have to spend most of their time convincing the dwarves they're oppressed and being discriminated against. It should also be noted that the group is almost completely made up of humans.
- Wild Cards has a Fantastic Racism variant in the form of Xavier Desmond, the mayor of Jokertown. Due to growing up in an intolerant area, he's become very sensitive about his mutation and is prone to looking too much into things that are clearly not bigoted towards superpowered people. Interestingly, this is played for both humor (him making himself look foolish trying to figure a way something could be considered racist) and drama (showing he had an upbringing so difficult that he assumes harmless things are an insult).
- Saturday Night Live:
- Chris Rock's "Nat X" character viewed everything through a filter of automatically-presumed prejudice, even when it made no sense whatsoever. For instance, he was the host of a public-access cable TV show in a 15-minute slot, but claimed a racist conspiracy kept him from having a full half-hour, and he believed racism was the reason black jellybeans tasted so awful.
- He also thought "Black History Month" was in February because that was the shortest month: "Isn't that nice. The Man gives us February because it's the shortest month of the year. It's also the coldest month of the year, just in case we wanted to have a parade." (Actually its precursor, "Negro History Week," was in February because of the birthdays of Abraham Lincoln and Frederick Douglass.)
- The Hughleys: In the first season, Darryl Hughley reacts to learning of Zwarte Piet (Black Pete), the servant of Sinterklaas (the Dutch Santa) in Dutch folklore: "So the only black guy at Christmas is a slave? This Santa, does he by any chance wear a white hood?". Ironically, much of the humor in the show is derived from the fact that Darryl is a massive racist himself.
- Lenny Henry in Pieces had a character who was a large black man who applied for jobs that were unsuitable for him (such as the lead role in Annie) and would get the job after accusing the interviewers of racism whenever they told him he wasn't what they were looking for.
- Balls of Steel featured the character Angry Militant Black Guy who pretended to be this to "get back at the white man."
- Ali G will frequently accuse people of being racist towards him, "Iz it cuz I iz black" despite being quite obviously not black. In an inversion to this trope, Sacha Baron Cohen picked the name "Ali G" because he figured people would be less likely to get into a shouting match with someone with an Arab-sounding name, for fear of looking like they were racist, but if Muslims complained, they could always claim that Ali is short for "Alistair." In the film Ali G: In Da House, Ali's full name is revealed as the oh so English (okay, Scottish) "Alistair Leslie Graham."
- Jason Behr's character on the R-rated cable sitcom Sherman Oaks was constantly like this, even though he was also quite white.
- Goodness Gracious Me played with this trope; having one character who accused everyone of anti-Asian prejudice, including an Asian Chemist who was accused of being against his own people; he pointed out it was anti aging cream he was selling. Eventually he accuses a random policeman of not liking him because he is Asian, only for the policeman to think about it and decide he is right, and promptly knock the character out with his truncheon.
- The Leprechaun from Dry Your Eyes, an entire plane full in one episode.
- Tara in True Blood, often deliberately looked to be offended during the first season, though she's toned down a lot more in the following seasons.
- Chappelle's Show featured a sketch in which a black werewolf, a black mummy, and a black Frankenstein monster try to deal with various problems that they initially blame on racism. The werewolf and Frankenstein monster tend to cause their problems through their own antisocial behavior, but the mummy is clearly the victim of prejudice, although it isn't clear whether it's because he's black or because he's a mummy. Adding an extra layer to this is that they only see their problems as being the result of racism towards black people. They never once think for a second that people could be prejudiced against them for being monsters. When the Frankenstein monster is fired from his job and is ranting about how it was only because he's black, another black employee interrupts him by shouting "Nigga, you a Frankenstein!"
- In Curb Your Enthusiasm, Wanda Sykes always interprets everything Larry does as racist.
Larry: "I don't see how I could possibly be impartial Your Honor, seeing as the defendant's a Negro."
- Of course some of Larry's behavior isn't helping. Such as when he gets out of jury duty by pretending to be racist
- 30 Rock:
- Tracy Jordan seems to believe anything which annoys him can thus be classified as racist. Initially, this worked wonders with Liz's White Guilt, but now everyone ignores it as it has become clear he's just trying to get his way.
- In one episode Liz dated a black lawyer, who believed the only reason any white woman would want to break up with him was because they were racist. Or gay.
Dr. Chase: "You seem pretty calm for a guy who's surrounded by racists."Dr. Foreman: "80% of the Princeton population is white. Some are racist. Some aren't. White works with both demographics."Dr. Chase: "So race is your excuse, not the fact that you usually look like you're about to punch someone in the face?"
- Dr. Foreman often blames racism when things don't go well for him. Chase has called him out on it a few times...
- There was an episode in which a black patient claimed that making heart medication specially designed for black people (which would hence be more effective than other forms of heart medication) is racist. Foreman disagreed. However, when House later tricked the man in question into accepting a prescription for the heart medication he'd earlier refused, Foreman then said House himself was being racist.
- And in another episode, House preemptively shut down any allegation of racism Foreman might have been about to make about him. After asking if he's been picking on Foreman worse lately, to which Foreman replied "yes", House stated "that rules out the race thing. You were just as black last week."
- In the episode "Epidemiology" Senor Chang deliberately dressed as Peggy Fleming so he could prove everybody is a racist (for example, Britta guesses Kristi Yamaguchi). Because he's the "racist prover". Shirley, though, figures out who he is on the first guess.
- Greendale's mascot, the Greendale Human Being, was specifically created to avoid any kind of discriminatory image. As in, the Dean and Pierce had literally every kind of stereotypical physical feature of every ethnic group in the world plastered up on a big wall and made sure that not a single one featured in the mascot. What resulted was a (quite creepy looking) grey, featureless humanoid with its eyes and mouth scribbled on with a marker.
Jeff: I think trying not to be racist is the new racist.
- In another episode, Jeff is trying to get Troy to take up football again.
Jeff: I'm saying you're a football player! It's in your blood!
Troy: That's racist.
Jeff: It's in your soul!
Troy: That's racist.
Jeff: Your eyes?
Troy: That's gay.
Jeff: That's homophobic.
Troy: [shrug] That's black.
Jeff: That's racist!
- Michael Scott of The Office (US) frequently tries to prove himself above racism by making outlandish claims of racism in others such as chocolate ice cream being racist. He only ends up proving himself the most racist character of all when he does.
Uncle Leo: They don't just overcook a hamburger, Jerry.
- In the episode "The Shower Head", Jerry's Uncle Leo calls the cook at a restaurant an anti-Semite because he burnt his hamburger. Later, when Jerry goes on The Tonight Show, he says that Uncle Leo blames everything that inconveniences him on anti-Semitism, including one time when he called a rabbi an anti-Semite. Uncle Leo was watching this episode of The Tonight Show with his girlfriend. When she laughed at Jerry's bit, he accused her of being an anti-Semite and broke up with her.
Jerry: Fine. Anyway, the point I was making before Goebbels the cook made your hamburger here is this...
- In another episode, George tells his new boss that he looks like Sugar Ray Leonard. The boss assumes that George thinks all black people look alike. This causes George to spend the episode trying to prove to his boss he isn't racist, which of course blows up in his face. At the end of the episode a black guy mistakes George's boss for Sugar Ray, but unfortunately for George, his boss had left the building mere seconds ago.
- In "The Pool Guy", the titular pool guy, Ramon, thinks that the only possible reason Jerry doesn't want to be friends with him is because Jerry is prejudiced against people who clean pools for a living.
- In "The Chinese Woman", Jerry mentions to Elaine he has a thing for Asian women.
Elaine: Isn't that a little racist?
Jerry: If I like their race, how can that be racist?
- In another episode, Jerry is trying to date a Native American girl but is held back by constantly looking like a racist to her (such as for doing things like using the phrase "Indian giver"). One particularly awkward case was when he was attempting to figure out directions to a Chinese restaurant and asked a mailman who was bent down and collecting letters from a mailbox. The mailman then stands up and turns around, revealing that he is, of course, Chinese, and is extremely offended.
Jerry: You know, I don't get it. Not allowed to ask a Chinese person where the Chinese restaurant is? I mean, aren't we all getting a little too sensitive? If someone asked me "Which way's Israel?", I wouldn't fly off the handle.
- When Turk is choosing his bi-annual candy (he's diabetic) he avoids getting anything that sounds vaguely racist like any type of dark chocolate, or Jujubes.
- Another episode has two guys get offended when Elliot had trouble telling them apart; they assume that she thinks it's because they are black and not because of the fact that they are identical twins.
- When Turk and Carla go to a bakery to find that they only have white cake toppers Turk is offended and when the baker asks if he would like him to paint the male one using chocolate, he compares it to blackface and accuses the whole bakery of being racist.
- Of course, in that case he's just doing it to get back at Carla.
- In one episode Turk tell JD a patient is racist because he offered him his fried chicken. Yes, he loves fried chicken and "ate that badboy like it was my last meal", but he's still not happy about it.
- Elliot thinks that Turk not choosing the only female in the group of candidates to be his assistant is sexist, and has Carla deny him sex until he changes his decision. From how much the show uses The Unfair Sex trope, the audience is probably supposed to agree with her.
- The Big Bang Theory:
- Raj is fond of this. He's been called out on it a few times, particularly when he tries to combine this trope with the poor, starving Indian stereotype (which Raj is very much isn't).
- Raj even does this when the perceived insult isn't aimed at Indians.
Raj: Spiders give me the jeebie jeebies.Howard: It’s heebie jeebies.Raj: I know, but that sounds anti-Semitic.
- Ken Hotate, the Wamapoke leader and casino exec from Parks and Recreation, likes to invoke this trope to manipulate white people, either to play off their White Guilt for the betterment of his people or business, or just to mess with them. He also sometimes appears to be mildly racist against white people, but it's hard to tell how serious he is.
- Dexter does this in The John Larroquette Show, and especially plays it up around John.
Sam: You're a demon!Ruby: Don't be such a racist.
- Ruby claims to be offended when someone expresses hatred for her for being a demon. Overlaps with Hypocritical Humor.
- Which gets a Continuity Nod in "Heaven and Hell":
Dean: (about Bobby's panic room) Iron walls drenched in salt. Demons can't even touch the joint.Ruby: Which I find racist, by the way.Dean: Write your congressman.
- Key & Peele:
Latrell: Oooooooh, I get it... I'm not persecuted, I'm just a asshole.
- A variant occurs where an office worker complains about the overly sexual music (ie. people moaning over a bass line) played by his extremely Camp Gay co-worker Latrell. Latrell then accuses his co-worker of being homophobic and repeats the accusation whenever his co-worker objects to any of his obnoxious behaviour (for example, being shown overly graphic sexual imagery on Latrell's phone). When the office worker finally leaves for the day with his boyfriend, Latrell finally realizes...
- Another sketch had a woman, a gay man, and a black man called into their white male boss's office to help him review a speech to make sure there was nothing in it that could be mistaken as offensive. They take issue with practically every single word out of his mouth before he even starts the speech, each time requiring ludicrous amounts of reaching to get to the conclusion that what was said was offensive. Finally, the boss gets them to calm down and is able to start his speech, which opens with an actual offensive joke about "a Chinaman, an Arab, and a Polak" walking into a bar. The reaction?
Gay Man: I love Arab jokes!
Woman: Ching-chong, bring it on!
Black Man: You had me at "Polak"!
- Hardison on Leverage would often use this trope as part of the con. When a pilot questioned his (nonsensical) directions, he began writing in his report that "Employee is uncomfortable with black authority figures". It was played with in an early episode where after being stopped by security while stealing a truckload of money he claimed that they were prejudiced against him because he was Jewish.
- The West Wing:
- In the pilot, the trope is played for no laughs at all. White House staffers sit down with some advocates of Christian issues to offer an apology for some ill-advised remarks one of them made on a news program. When the Christians turn the good-faith olive branch into a negotiation over political concessions, things get a little heated. Since two of the staffers are Jewish, Toby Ziegler interprets a comment about Josh's "New York sense of humor" (considering he's not from New York) as anti-Semitic. The hostility only grows, descending into an argument over the order of the Commandments, until only the arrival of the President cuts through the bullshit. It's worth noting that it's unclear whether the woman actually had Toby and Josh's Jewishness on her mind (she claims to resent the implication), and it's also unclear whether Toby was genuinely offended or was seizing an opportunity to regain some control over the situation (either would be in character). It could be considered an Invoked Trope.
- The touchiness of racial issues is dealt with on several other occasions as well. For example, when the President is considering making Charlie Young his personal aide, he briefly has reservations that it may look bad to hire a black boy as what amounts to a valet. He gets past it, and Charlie becomes a significant and beloved character.
- MAD creator William M. Gaines wrote a satirical letter for publication in the magazine about expressions they needed to stop using because they might be seen as politically incorrect. One example: "In the black" - from now on it's "in the African-American" or else the NAACP will sue us!" One that involved further contortions of Insane Troll Logic was that they couldn't use the word "homogenized" because "homo is a no-no." A later issue of MAD, which listed all the things they hated about America, complained that nowadays there is apparently no argument ever held in the United States that doesn't eventually lead to someone making a "That's racist!" accusation.
- Black British comedian Doc Brown's parody rap "Everybody's Racist" makes liberal use of this trope, in which he accuses, among others: eskimos (because igloos are white), the post office (for pushing second class stamps), and the sky (it rained on his birthday); of racism.
- Dilbert's Tina the Tech Writer started off as "brittle" (Scott Adams' term), interpreting all forms of communication as an insult to her profession and/or gender. This trait has largely disappeared over the years due to complaints of it being sexist.
- Shortly before giving up on the gag, Adams tried balancing out Tina with Antina, "the Antidote to Tina", who was more or less Tina's exact opposite. His critics then accused him of mocking lesbians... because, evidently, that's what all strong independent women who are good at math are. (Alice must still be in the closet.) Then Adams gave up and moved on.
- Asok the Intern provides a straighter example. The only reason Adams made him Indian was in tribute to a coworker at Pacific Bell. While Adams tried to avoid overtly negative traits beyond naivety, even this garnered complaints of stereotyping. Adams retorted he might make Asok a drug dealer out of spite.
- Mass Effect 2: On the Citadel, a turian: says he doesn't have a biotic amp after objecting to being asked to remove any biotic amps, tries to smuggle a 15-centimeter serrated blade with him, misses his shuttle because he was held back by security for trying to smuggle that 15-centimeter serrated blade on board, and lastly complains the next shuttle is taking too long to arrive for his taste. His response to it all? "You humans are all racist!" He does claims it to be a ceremonial item of his people, and with the Turian culture being rather militaristic, it is possible it really was. Still playing the race card a bit too much, though.
- This may have been inspired by Sikhism, as Sikh men indeed carry ceremonial knives along with their turbans and beards as sign of their religion. For a long time they were exempt from the "no weapons"-rule on airplanes on Indian airlines.
- It should be noted that Turians are one of the most common races on the Citadel, with a near majority of Citadel security being Turian. This particular problem is never seen elsewhere, and one would think that if it were a common cultural issue there would be provisions for it.
- In Fallout 2, the Cafe of Broken Dreams has the first game's cut "black male" player model blame his removal on racism. "I'm black. You figure it out." It also has the cut "red-haired female" player model who claims the reason for her removal is discrimination from the game's all-male creators; she further claims that her black-haired rival slept with nearly every one of the original game's makers to get the part.
- Simeon Yetarian of Grand Theft Auto V runs a scam from his luxury car dealership where he sells cars cheaply but with exorbitant interest rates on the notes, usually preying on those who he knows can't afford them so that Franklin can legally repossess the cars. Whenever, someone calls him out on this, he accuses them of being racist against Armenians.
- In The Adventures of Dr. McNinja, Dr. McNinja's little brother, Sean "Is it because I'm black?!" McNinja, who wears urban styles over his ninja suit but is Irish underneath it.
- Dinosaur Comics often jokes about this sort of thing. See, for instance, this comic, where T-Rex decides to stop saying "prejudice" and say "racist" instead in the mistaken belief it will make him more popular:
T-Rex: Everyone can hate apples, not just minorities! The very fact you'd jump to this conclusion shows that you TRULY ARE history's greatest racist!
Utahraptor: I was just trying to figure out how this new "racist" thing worked.
T-Rex: Maybe next time you can do it by not DABBLING IN RACISM??
- Saturday Morning Breakfast Cereal got a schoolgirl with proper understanding of the Political Correctness. Subverted when the votey revealed the boy in question states he only likes "ethnically pure" vanilla pudding.
- In The Pigs Ear, two applicants for a bartending position play the race card when they're turned down. The black guy was actually rejected for not having any arms, while the Medusa turned several people to stone, including the interviewer.
- In one Penny Arcade strip, Tycho takes this attitude in regards to Pokémon Black and White. Amusingly, he acts racist in both directions; calling Gabe a white supremacist for choosing the White Version and then a race traitor when he switches to the Black Version.
- In Homestuck, Kankri Vantas is the epitome of the Everything-Is-Alien-Racist variant of this trope.
- In this strip from Bigfoot Justice crayons become a topic to rage over.
- Cracked has an article about things that were supposedly racist incidents that actually weren't (which, interestingly, has since been removed).
- The examples include people mistaking the word "niggardly", which means something like miserly, for the infamous racial slur. Another was a case of somebody thinking that something described as a black hole meant that it was a hole full of black people. Another was where the a city renamed its yellow public transportation line as the gold line because people claimed the name racist.
- On a larger level, many complain that some of their articles, videos, and podcasts takes this stance.
- While he usually has good points, The Nostalgia Critic can get a little too on his soapbox about this sometimes. Which is especially glaring since at other times he is blissfully unaware to the point of denial of racist connotations in other media, like in his review of Dumbo and Song of the South.
- Larry Oji of the game music podcast Nitro Game Injection often invokes this for laughs.
- Not Always Right features a wide variety of disturbed people; no wonder there are puzzling cases like "On The Politically Proper Placement of Puzzles", Discrimination of Black Dogs or A Dark Day For Political Correctness. And there are much more surrealistic cases.
- A number of popular image macros make fun of this trope, such as the Cunning Black Strategist with the caption "You've activated my race card" or the "That's racist!" gif.
- This exchange on Emails From An Asshole.
- Andrew of the popular blog "Yo, Is This Racist?". The answer to the eponymous question is typically yes, no matter how many massive leaps in logic it takes to come to that conclusion. This is done to show that while racism is a very real problem, over-analyzing things and throwing childish fits/accusations over trivial, decidedly not-racist stuff just makes people not take you seriously. To make the joke clear, Andrew has done several out-of-character articles and podcasts where he discusses actual issues involving race.
- A Running Gag on CinemaSins videos is to comment "That's racist" about non-PC lines or images, even though It Makes Sense in Context or they belong to non-sympathetic or villainous characters. For example, disparaging comments about fantasy creatures like elves will lead to the narrator to comment "That's racist".
Hogwarts Student: Blacknote could be anywhere.Jeremy: That's racist *ding*
- Danny from the Game Grumps never fails to "complain" whenever the color black is brought up, no matter the context.
Dan: I don't like the way you said "black".
- An episode of The Boondocks had R. Kelly get off from going to prison despite the galactic-sized, completely convincing, and absolute evidence that he did what he was on trial for, due to his lawyer claiming that it was all just a big racist conspiracy to get a black man unfairly thrown in jail.
- Robot Chicken has a sketch where a black stallion accuses a little boy of being a racist when he expresses surprise that the horse can talk. After the pair are stranded on an island, the stallion again over-reacts when the boy mistakes another identical horse for the talking stallion and once again when the boy offers to fry up a chicken he caught. When the horse claims white people can't dance, however, the boy shuts him up by demonstrating his moves.
- Dr Katz - patient/standup comic Andy Kindler recalls someone at an audition telling him "Don't be 'schticky'", adding "You know what that means, right? 'We hate the Jews! Don't be schticky, JEW!'"