satban
Thread Rating:
  • 0 Vote(s) - 0 Average
  • 1
  • 2
  • 3
  • 4
  • 5
Bullying
#1
Did, or does, anyone suffer bullying as a result of being a sissy?

When I first went to secondary school the word quickly got round that I sometimes got made to wear girls' clothes or even nappies, and I became the target of some quite nasty teasing and bullying. 

The were a group of boys who took it further, sometimes waiting for me on the way home and stealing my trousers. Sometimes they'd kick me between my legs too. It was no fun limping home doubled up, trying to cover my underwear with my shirt.
Reply
#2
I was bullied in high school. Not physically but just simple little put downs that hurt. However I consider myself lucky. Most of the girls in high school thought I was just fine and I spent more time being friends with the girls than I did with boys. Looking back I guess the girls were mothering me.
Reply
#3
(11-15-2017, 04:27 AM)belinda_t Wrote: I was bullied in high school. Not physically but just simple little put downs that hurt. However I consider myself lucky. Most of the girls in high school thought I was just fine and I spent more time being friends with the girls than I did with boys. Looking back I guess the girls were mothering me.

Girls are often more understanding of sissyish boys.

I often wondered if the boys who were so cruel were secretly intrigued about being dressed as a girl. Perhaps they were over compensating.

It was still pretty mean of them though. When I started going out dressed as a girl sometimes some of them would try to make me lift up my dress or skirt to show my knickers. It was a group of girls who 'saved me', by letting me go around with them.


Attached Files Thumbnail(s)
   
Reply
#4
I was bullied quite a lot, I think that I was picked on because I wasn't like the other boys. They saw me as a weakling and picked on me because of it, but the worst thing was I was bullied by a girl as well, and she picked on me after I made some rude remarks about her as a way of trying to get back in with the boys.
Reply
#5
(11-17-2017, 02:00 PM)nicola waring Wrote: I was bullied quite a lot, I think that I was picked on because I wasn't like the other boys. They saw me as a weakling and picked on me because of it, but the worst thing was I was bullied by a girl as well, and she picked on me after I made some rude remarks about her as a way of trying to get back in with the boys.

what did she do to you?
Reply
#6
I was bully in school. My parents gave me Jamie as my nickname. Instead of jim or james . I heard all the bonic woman jokes and being name a girl and such. Also lets have a fight after school which never happen. It stop after school. I been back for reunions and nothing has happen. Not sure what happen to those guys to be honest.
Reply
#7
I too was a bully in school and picked on the boys who I thought were weak and emotional. Being a bully was one of the reasons my mother decided to petticoat punish me to cut out my toxic behaviour. The poetic justice of it made me very docile and far more empathetic to my former victims. I was concerned that they would seek to take revenge on me, but they showed me how real men act and showed me kindness to my new demur attitude.
Reply
#8
(11-16-2017, 09:10 PM)Ali Wrote: I often wondered if the boys who were so cruel were secretly intrigued about being dressed as a girl. Perhaps they were over compensating.

I think that all boys at some point have wondered what it's like to be dressed as a girl. Obviously the hard-nuts are never going to admit this (actually thinking about it, neither are the rest of the boys), but never the less, I'm pretty sure all of them have thought about it. And over compensating could be subtle signs of a guilty mind.

Terry.
Reply
#9
Of course I was bullied for being small and not very masculine. Both by boys who viewed me as an easy target, and by girls as well.

Way back in the mid 1980s I went shopping at a fetish-oriented clothing store near a large eastern US city. I was a regular customer. All the sales help was female, and of course, they were all gorgeous. Very feminine (pony tails) and wearing the nicest of clothes (silky blouses, tight skirts, nylons and heels). Watching them strut around the store, so confidently, climbing ladders in heels, bending and sitting so elegantly in their beautiful skirts and clingy, swooshing pantyhose was, to me, a form of fine art performance.

One day, they hired a male, but hardly typical in appearance. The day I met him he was wearing stretch pants and a "Flashdance" type of torn top. He had a feminine hair style (I guess a sort of mullet), long painted nails, multiple earrings, and plenty of other jewelry. He walked and moved around just as a woman would.

I couldn't believe how brave this guy was, since he was obviously male, but it was also obvious how comfortable he was, just being himself. Remember this was also during the AIDS crisis and there was a lot of social pushback against gay men, so he was doubly brave. He had his safe space in the store, but I suppose he was bullied and taunted a lot in everyday life.

My own fantasy was to work at the store, even for just one day, dressed in an oversize sweater dress (that would conceal my male body, which was never slender) and the shimmering lycra pantyhose that were then in fashion. I just wanted to feel the dress float over my body for a day, and feel the feminine sensation of a bra and heels. Perhaps I could have borrowed some jewelry and gotten some help with makeup from the saleswomen as well. The last thing I wanted to do was be a form of parody. I never wanted to transition, but I wanted to feel free and confident, even just for a day, once every great while.
Reply
#10
(04-10-2020, 04:59 PM)Sissy Josie Wrote: I too was a bully in school and picked on the boys who I thought were weak and emotional. Being a bully was one of the reasons my mother decided to petticoat punish me to cut out my toxic behaviour. The poetic justice of it made me very docile and far more empathetic to my former victims. I was concerned that they would seek to take revenge on me, but they showed me how real men act and showed me kindness to my new demur attitude.
Congratulations on coming out the other side, Josie.

The reality is you are now the bigger person. There many other macho types out there who still behave just as you describe but will never experience the delights of girly frocks and prancing around in high heels; they’d be changed people if it became the norm for them as most of us here will attest.
Reply


Forum Jump:


Users browsing this thread: 1 Guest(s)
satban

About Petticoat Discipline Quarterly

Focus MyBB Theme is designed for MyBB 1.8 series and is tested properly till the most current version of MyBB i.e. 1.8.7. It is simple, clean and light MyBB theme with use of font-awesome icons and shrinking header.

For any more information, please use our contact form.

              User Links