字幕表 動画を再生する 英語字幕をプリント When I was in the sixth grade, I cut my hair to a pixie cut. Really short, almost like a boy. You know, and I thought it was cool, and I loved it, and I was really excited about it. And I went to school, and a lot of - like so - you know, some people were really positive about it. But there was a lot of people that were really mean and they'd say things like you look like a boy. We can't tell the difference. You better put on a skirt tomorrow, otherwise you - we might - we won't know if, like who you are and if you're a boy or a girl or not. It made me really sad. It didn't feel very good. And on top of it, I was - I had an older brother. And I played a lot of sports because of that and because of him. And so everybody just - they were like now you're really turning into a boy. One step closer. And it wasn't until my brother actually stood up for me and told them that it's - the hair is just a thing that will grow back, and that it doesn't change the person, and sort of talked to the few people that were being mean, and weren't embracing the choice that I made, that everyone sorta left me alone. But he was bigger. I mean, my brother is five years older than me. And he was - he was - he was like my support system at that time. And he stood up for me and made sure that I didn't feel alone. It really made the biggest difference for me.