FAIR OAKS, Calif. – Del Campo High School students are reading about the fictional Utopian city Omelas, where orgies abound, nude sex slaves roam the streets, and special drugs heighten the depravity with no side effects.

Lynnda Vincent doesn’t think the “award winning” short story by Ursula Le Guin is appropriate for her 15-year-old daughter or other students at the school.

“She has a paper and she wanted me to look at it because she didn’t understand what the word orgy meant and I said, ‘Where did you get this?’ and she said, ‘From school,’” Vincent told KFBK news radio.

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Guin’s 1973 short story “The Ones Who Walk Away From Omelas” describes an imaginary city where everyone is happy, and a lot of people are naked, and some take drugs while others engage in sex orgies involving naked priests and priestesses. In Omelas, they blow trumpets when people climax.

An excerpt:

… I fear that Omelas so far strikes some of you as goody-goody. Smiles, bells parades, horses, bleh. If so, please add an orgy. If an orgy would help, don’t hesitate. Let us not, however, have temples from which issue beautiful nude priests and priestesses already half in ecstasy and ready to copulate with any man or woman, lover or stranger who desires union with the deep godhead of the blood, although that was my first idea.

But really it would be better not to have any temples in Omelas – at least, not manned temples. Religion yes, clergy no. Sure the beautiful nudes can just wander about, offering themselves like divine souffles to the hunger of the needy and the rapture of the flesh. Let tambourines be struck above the copulations, and the glory of desire be proclaimed upon the gongs, and (a not unimportant point) let the offspring of these delightful rituals be beloved and looked after by all.

And then there’s drooz, some sort of trippy super drug for sex.

I thought at first there were no drugs, but that is puritanical. For those who like it, the faint insistent sweetness of drooz may perfume the ways of the city, drooz which first brings a great lightness and brilliance to the mind and limbs, and then after some hours a dreamy languor, and wonderful visions at last of the very arcana and inmost secrets of the Universe, as well as exciting the pleasure of sex beyond all belief; and it is not habit-forming.

The beer also flows freely in fantasy land.

The rest of the story describes how the make-believe city’s prosperity and awesomeness depends on the disgusting suffering of a small child locked in a dungeon closet with his own excrement and some stinky mops.

People come to look at the boy and sneer, and some who can’t stand the situation “walk away” from the city into the darkness.

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The story won Guin a Hugo Award for Best Short Story in 1974, and it was also nominated or a Locus Award for Best Short Fiction, KFBK reports.

Vincent wants Del Campo school officials to pull it from the curriculum, and to implement a new policy that warns parents when their children will read about sex, drugs or alcohol.

“I’m hoping that they will pull this completely out and reevaluate their curriculum of what they find appropriate to teach kids under 18,” she said.

School officials ignored calls from the news station to discuss the assignment.