Boys in Church of England primary schools should feel free to dress up in a skirt or tiara without fear of being bullied, men in frocks from the Church of England have conceded today.
The Church of England, which educates over one million pupils across the country, has updated its advice on bullying to tackle transphobia, saying that it may be a bit of an odd thing to do, but if boys want to wear a dress then they should be allowed to.
The Archbishop of Canterbury, dressed in a rather sexy ankle-length white and gold dress with delightfully matching sparkly hat announced, “We live in rapidly changing times, with what is considered ‘normal’ changing constantly.
“There was a time when the only occasion in which it would be acceptable for a male to be seen wearing a dress would be the celibate clergy in their cassocks on a Sunday Morning, and even that was only because they were under holy orders.
“However, we now acknowledge that some people regardless of age or gender like to wear clothes of all kinds.”
He explained, “So if a primary school boy wants to wear a tutu and a tiara, then I guess there is nothing we can do about that.
“We just hope that as he grows up to be a real man he matures and swaps it for a modest floor-length black or white cassock with matching shawl, like the rest of us.”