Damn straight, Jeroen. Also, Pluto is not
sad. Pluto does not have feelings. And if it did, it would have a lot more to be sad about than being reclassified.
For instance, Pluto was discovered in 1930 by Clyde W. Tombaugh. So, before that, not a soul even knew Pluto existed. It was like middle school. Worse still, Tombaugh was looking for the fabled "Planet X," which had been postulated to explain discrepancies in the orbits of Uranus and Neptune. The discrepancies lay in the miscalculated mass of Neptune at the time, but a careful search of the sky revealed Pluto, which was most certainly too small to make a difference. So, Pluto's discovery was not only accidental, but a complete disappointment.
Allow me to illustrate why this is not a problem for Pluto:
[The far reaches of the planetary system "Solar System," in the Orion Arm of Milky Way, famous for its yellow "Sun," carbon-based life and hoagies. Enter PLUTO and JACKSON.]
Jackson: Pluto, you were an accident and a disappointment. How do you feel?
Pluto: I feel more or less unaffected because I am at least 100% space-rock. Did you know that I have four satellites—Charon, the largest, Nix, Hydra and S/2011 P 1?
Jackson: No, I did not. That was informative. Thank you.