One thing that is common to all children born in the 90s in 2020 is that we all grew up in a relatively strange environment. The so-called development before the emergence of their toys, technology, food and furniture city of the post-90s generation allowed the post-90s generation’s wisdom to develop and enter the next absurd fashion. There are also some ordinary people who cannot understand the weird behaviors and things of the post-90s generation, and after writing, the children will do better in their next childhood.
I need to get these haunting little monsters out of the way first so I can close some tabs and never see their vacant, inhuman eyes again. Furbies were at best an annoying knickknack designed to periodically shout out Simlish and, at worst, an over-the-counter demon for children. It’s been said before: this was an odd fad. Sure, the trend toward home robotics has always been inevitable, but we all expected our home robots to be humanoid butlers or lovable metal dogs, not cheap Mogwai knockoffs that watch you while you sleep.
Somehow, Furbies reigned supreme for a few years, around 1998 and 1999. During this time, 15-20 million Furbies charmed their way into households across the globe and entertained children by nonconsensually recording them and learning their language. However, a series of revivals in the new millennium failed, and at least for now, any Furbie heat is constrained to the back burner.