NYC Schoolgirls Get ‘Slutty’ to Protest Dress Code


Students at New York City’s Stuyvesant High are unhappy with a dress code that bans girls from wearing Daisy Dukes and tank tops to school along with other such inappropriate clothing.

To protest the restriction on their supposed right to wear as little as possible to school, the girls held a so-called “Slutty Wednesday” demonstration this week. They complained that Stuyvesant’s dress code is unfair, particularly to well-endowed girls.

Lucy Greider, a Stuyvesant freshman, told the New York Post she’s been sent to the principal’s office 10 times this school year for showing off too much cleavage, midriff or shoulder.

“Sometimes the teachers will call you out in the hallway,” she whined, adding “I like what I wear. I want to have my own style in school.”

Meanwhile, boy students, protesting in solidarity with underdressed female classmates like Greider, complained that school administrators assume they cannot control their raging hormones when they’re in the company of teen-aged babes wearing next to nothing.

But it’s not like Stuyvesant is telling Greider and other female students that they have dress like Amish girls.

Its dress code, put in place last year, states that shoulders, underwear, midriffs, and lower backs are not to be exposed. Shorts, dresses and skirts must extend below a student’s finger tips with their arms straight at their sides.

In practical terms, that means Stuyvesant girls can’t wear tank tops, halter tops or sports tops (the kind often seen in workout videos). Nor can they wear short shorts, micro-miniskirts or itty bitty dresses.

It also means that Stuyvesant boys can’t wear wife beaters and “sags” to class.

The girls have to make do with clothes that don’t make them look like teen-age street walkers. The boys have to do without gear that makes them look like they just got out of the joint.

If the upper-middle-class Stuyvesant girls just have to get their hoochie on, if the white-bread Stuyvesant boys feel they need to represent that they’re living the thug life, they all can do so after school each day, on weekends, on spring break and on summer vacay.

The pity is that the parents of the students who staged the New York City high school’s “Slutty Wednesday” protest gave it their tacit approval.

They are obviously unmindful of the Scripture that advises parents to train up a child in the way he (or she) should go. Otherwise their teens wouldn’t go to school each day wearing whatever – or not wearing whatever – their precious little hearts desire.

So, then, since so many of the Stuyvesant kids are apparently getting no adult guidance at home as to appropriate school attire, the responsibility has fallen to the New York City high school’s principal and teachers.

Those beleaguered educators are not the bad guys in the highly-publicized dispute over Stuyvesant’s student dress code. It’s the Stuyvesant parents who don’t care how slutty their kids look when they leave the house.

This entry was published on June 8, 2012 at 8:00 AM. It’s filed under SCHOOLS and tagged , , , . Bookmark the permalink. Follow any comments here with the RSS feed for this post.

5 thoughts on “NYC Schoolgirls Get ‘Slutty’ to Protest Dress Code

  1. Jake on said:

    Geez…if any girls ever made a case for a burkha those two would be them.

    Seriously…how can the girl on the right have such skinny legs…yet be so mush looking? You’re really proud of some gross, skinny, soft sticks. Nice legs have muscle tone, not mush.

    The one on the left…it is better I not talk about the one on the left. I will mention her hideous unibrow however.

    For any of the public reading this…don’t bother calling me uncharitable, un-Christian, etc. I’m not religious, so don’t waste the electrons. I’m free to be as judgmental as I like.

  2. Anonymous on said:

    Stick ’em in uniforms.

  3. Plus, you have a dress code in the work place. Wouldn’t this just be preparing them for real life?

  4. Matt Maschinot on said:

    Schools are not the place to show off you personal ‘style’, it’s a place to learn.

    Is it any wonder why public schools perform so much lower that private schools, where this is not an issue?

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