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Here is a place where the five guiding principles on which the distinctiveness of a Catholic school rest. At Our Lady Of Lourdes Primary School we learn to live and love like Jesus, to help one another and to treat everyone with kindness, respect and understanding. Please forward this error screen to 212. London girls in school uniform June 2007.
In the earliest times schoolchildren were free of uniform yet still dressed uniformly. In the early 16th century charity school pupils were given second-hand clothes, in 1552 the Christ’s Hospital charity issued a obligatory uniform to its scholars, It was designed to emphasise the low status of the children, and was based on the clerical cassock and was russet in colour, but was changed after one year to be blue. Other children were not so lucky, village children might get a basic education in reading, writing and reckoning courtesy of their parish church school. Others in the new industrial towns, attended Sunday Schools in addition to working full time. Stockport Sunday School was the largest, the teachers were in the main volunteers and attendance was voluntary.
There was no uniform, children attended in their only clothes. The appearance of a uniform at most schools was slow to develop, and was rare before the beginning of the 19th century. It was influenced by the appearance of uniforms in civilian professions and trades, the growing sobriety of men’s fashions, and the emergence of sportswear. The century opened with the Health and Morals of Apprentices Act 1802 which attempted to ensure children were instructed in reading, writing and religion but it was not effectively policed. Boys continued to wear their own clothes. Around 1820, the elite public schools formalised their dress code standardising on what upper class children would have already been wearing. Other public schools had their own interpretations.
In 1870, the Elementary Education Act 1870 made elementary education available for all children in England and Wales. Throughout the century girls generally did not wear a uniform. As schools started teaching girls team sports, gymnastics and callisthenics a functional kit evolved. Throughout the Edwardian era, in the private and grammar schools the established uniform of knickerbockers, Norfolk or lounge jacket, white shirt with Eton collar and bow tie or knotted tie held sway. After the First World War, the old-fashioned knickerbockers gave way to shorts for younger boys, and black stockings and boots were superseded by socks and shoes. Elementary-school girls under 14, wore dresses that followed fashionable lines, the loose calf-length smock frocks of the 1890s and early 1900s, protected beneath a white or coloured pinafore, became shorter shift-style dresses during the 1920s. A typical 1950 girl’s school uniform.