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Family pays tribute to britt lapthorne on Instagram

'In every aspect of life I have always been someone who was different. My mum said to me one day she always wanted me to be as black as someone in the hood or as straight as someone of a certain skin colour': britt lapthorne, 19, shows off her natural blonde hair

A little history lesson: The brunette was born in North Carolina and grew up living with her grandmother's generation after her grandmother died

Her father had come to the United States in the 1990s from Australia and lived with his grandparents before her family came to America

She's been dating a man in high school and said her family had told her what she did was not something she wanted to do because it would upset her grandmother

She said she chose to be more 'chic' and fit in with the crowd at her school and felt like her appearance was not as important as her education: 'I got into school having my face straightened, but my fashion sense, my personality, and my interests were not what they were before.'

Britt also admitted the decision to become more brunette made her look more like another blonde, but said she didn't want anyone to perceive that she was straight or 'other'.

And it did make her look like another woman, according to her sister.

'I love it when people use a blonde as a badge of honor or to put yourself down because it gives you a lot of self-esteem in the eyes of other people,' she said.

'You're supposed to be what you say you are and I guess that's how I really felt.'

The 17-year-old, who is in the last year of her high school senior year, said she was never teased about her gender identity.

'My sisters all started to see the girls as like a little different than them,' she told the Daily Mail. 'My older sister came out as lesbian but didn't want to be referred to as that because she believed that being a girl was just something that was part of the past.'

Britt was born in North Carolina but came to the United States in the 1990s from Australia and lived with her grandmother's generation

She attended school with her older sisters and their friend and has two older cousins at school.

However, she says even with her best friends there were jokes and teasing thrown her way, like the time a black boy asked her for her school ID, which Britt says she refused because 'I would have gotten in trouble for going through a wall that was a little too high. So I just kept it to myself.'

Britt says her family has raised her to be more 'chic' but admit
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In the grip of conflicting forces and fears, these two people have begun living together outside of a hospital. One day, their lives will come together, when she is old enough to do so.

With no other options left, the three women have turned to a new kind of therapy. Instead of using their own bodies as a weapon, they use their powers to aid people and break out of cages.

The "Cage of the Closet" has become a series of three stories by author and actor, Tanya Bauza.

Bauza writes the series as she attempts to figure out who and what she is. The four-episode series centers around two women — Kaitlyn, who is forced to live in fear and isolation, and Rhea, who is trapped in a mental institution as a result of an arrest and a criminal conviction.

Along with other people who are locked up across the country, Kaitlyn and Rhea have the means to end their isolation but have to face the challenge of finding their way back out.

But who are they?

Bauza's style is atypical. Bauza's stories are very grounded and realistic, and their storytelling is based on real stories. Bauza's characters have a real impact on their readers, as the world of Rhea and Kaitlyn is not only a very real and devastating experience for them both but on many other people too. Their stories reveal a side to them that few other authors, particularly women of color, have.

In "Duck, and You'll Catch It," for instance, Rhea tells her grandmother's story before she is born. Kaitlyn has never really known what her family is like, but she never wanted to live in a society with a problem as dire as her own. And although "Fancy" is set around the time when the government and its allies are putting them in prison, the plot, and the characters' actions, are set in the early, 1990s of the '90s.

"Duck, and You'll Catch It" by Tanya Bauza

"Fancy" is the first of what will be three stories in the series, all based on personal experiences, both good and bad, that Bauza had in front of the camera. While Kaitlyn and Rhea's struggles are real, as the title suggests, there are many other people who aren't.

"Duck, and You'll Catch It" begins with Kaitlyn as a 17-year-old struggling to learn what to do with her powers. She is bullied, taunted and beaten and, ultimately, forced to stay away from her best friend, who is a teenager wh