I’m a proud shirt wearer.
I wear them to my work and social events, as a dress for my weddings, and as a casual wear item.
They’re perfect for when I want to get away from the pressure of being a socialite, and for when it’s time to step back and let my friends and colleagues have a go.
The pride shirt isn’t just for the social world, though.
When I’m feeling like a girl, I’ll be wearing pride shirts.
“You can be confident without having to show it, but if you’re like me, it’s all about showing your confidence,” says Ms Taylor.
In this article, I talk to Ms Taylor about the joys and frustrations of wearing pride, and why we should love it. 1.
Pride is a symbol of equality and empowerment for womenIn the words of Pride UK’s chief executive, Rebecca Lomas, “pride is the pride that women of colour can feel, without the fear of being judged or judged negatively for it”.
Ms Taylor has been a proud woman since birth.
She has a sister who was born into slavery, and her grandmother is an Australian-born former slave.
But she says she always felt a “sense of injustice” around the word “prince” in the word for female in the British language.
It made her feel like she was being treated as a second-class citizen.
There was a feeling that “I don’t have the right to be who I am”.
“It was an issue that affected me as a young woman and that I would always try to live by,” she says.
A new pride for womenI felt like it was an important part of being proud of who I was, and that it would have a real impact on the lives of others.
As I grew up, I realised that I needed to wear pride on a regular basis, especially when I was going out to events or with friends.
Pride was something that I wanted to do and I wanted people to know that I was proud to be British.
So I started wearing pride on my clothing.
And the more I wore it, the more it became a part of me.
Every time I went out, I wanted it to be a bit more prideful.
My grandmother was very proud of me and it gave me that feeling of pride that I felt I needed.
This article originally appeared in The Conversation.