Mark Zuckerberg has been known to be a bit tone-deaf when it comes to some of his more candid, celebratory moments, but Facebook’s fearless leader may have outdone himself recently while helping his sister, Randi, in her efforts to connect to the NFT community on Twitter via a self-produced video.

The idea sounds like one of those bad ideas that periodically surface after a ribald night of drunken karaoke. And yes, it really did come out that bad. Maybe worse.

In the video, she parades through a bizarre version of Twisted Sister’s iconic, rebellious signature song, “We’re Not Gonna Take It,” delivering a series of wild gestures and moves that could be taken any number of ways.

All of this takes place with her wearing a jacket displaying an NFT motif, with NFT-related tropes subbed in for the original lyrics.

Zuckerberg Helps His Sister drop NFT
Twisted Sister at Wacken Open Air 2016: Image courtesy of Wikipedia

As if that wasn’t cringe-worthy enough, brother Mark joins in the fun, belting out a reworked version of the famous line from the chorus, which he delivers as “We’re all gonna make it” rather than the original “We’re not gonna take it.”

The reviews of the rest of the video aren’t exactly glowing, either. The combination of special effects and what’s been described as “maniacal grinning” was almost universally panned on Twitter. Musically, the video works hard to remove the rebellious power of the Twisted Sister original with something that’s downright painful to watch.

Indeed, the most common reaction consisted of a single word: “Why?”

Some have compared it to the 2002 remake of numerous egotistical celebrities chiming in to turn John Lennon’s “Imagine” into a version that made most observers want to cover their eyes and ears.

Given the extensive focus on Zuckerberg’s insane wealth and the lame defenses he offered for his company’s Instagram follies before Congress late last year, perhaps Mark should consider a slightly different approach to this sort of thing.

Or better yet, maybe he and Randi should form their own little family metaverse and keep these kinds of videos strictly private.