The Elizabeth A. Sackler LOS ANGELES - MAR 11:  Miss Piggy at the "Muppets Most Wanted" -Center for Feminist Art will honor a feminist of great stature and achievement, Newsweek reports.

This year’s Sackler First award goes to Miss Piggy.

Miss Piggy, a fictional children’s character, who is represented by a puppet that was created and is voiced by men.

Despite the fact that Miss Piggy does not really exist, the feminist center claims the felt on a stick is an “intelligent, extraordinary, leader” who has “broken gender barriers and made remarkable contributions in (her field).”

Cloth and ping pong balls do not have a gender.

Previous human recipients include U.S. Supreme Court Justice Sandra Day O’Connor. The feminist center did not mention anything the collection of felt, stuffing and sticks had specifically accomplished.

No word as to whether Sackler will give the award directly to the men who actually created, voice and operate Miss Piggy.

Sackler tells Newsweek her life was changed by a scene from “The Muppet Movie” in which Miss Piggy breaks free from ropes to save Kermit from a brain-scrambling machine.

“(The fake children’s puppet) grits her teeth, and I thought, ‘My god, she has transcended,’” said Sackler of the completely fictional scene that happened only in the confines of a children’s show.

Sackler feels Miss Piggy is an extraordinary woman because she “overcomes obstacles,” despite the fact she is entirely fictional and the obstacles are a storyline in children’s programming.

Sackler is a trust fund child, the daughter of pharmaceutical mogul Arthur Mitchell Sackler. Growing up with homes in New York, London, Gstaad, Switzerland and Antibes, France, she must now make do with a $10.5 million Upper East Side apartment previously owned by the chairman of Citi Group.

With such a background of oppression, one can only wonder how she feels a connection to a puppet whose struggles are entirely fictional.