When Lucy became a girl in the late 1950s, she experienced life in fairy tale land.
But while she loved being the princess of the fairy tale world, she wasn’t happy being a princess of fairy tale worlds.
“It was so very hard to be a girl,” Lucy says.
“You had to be the same age and you had to go through the same process every year.”
In the 1950s and 1960s, Lucy was the “little girl” of fairy tales, the Princess of the Round Table.
“They’d make me dress up as a princess and act like one and do everything in the Princess’s style,” Lucy recalls.
And I’d get to wear it for a year.” “
Every time they’d change me, they’d say, ‘Lucy, you’re the princess’.” “They would give me a new coat and make me wear it, and then they’d make another coat for me.
And I’d get to wear it for a year.”
Lucy and her sisters went to the same school, and were encouraged to act the same way.
“We were told to dress up and do the same thing,” Lucy said.
“That was how we were taught.”
Lucy’s childhood in the Round Tables began when she was five.
Her sister Lucy was an orphan at the time, and her father, a farm worker, was taking care of her.
“He was very religious, he was a Catholic,” Lucy remembers.
“The boys were very strict, and we were very little.”
“I remember we’d come home from school and he would tell us, ‘Look, Lucy, don’t worry, your brother is going to take care of you.
We’ve got some work to do for the harvest.'”
“We’d have to do chores,” Lucy continued.
“Then, one day, I would go up to him and I would ask him what was the matter, and he’d say: ‘Luys sister is in labour.
He’d say ‘It’s a boy’, and I’d say it was a boy. “
I would ask, ‘What is it Lucy?’
They’ll be good parents for you.’ “
And he would take a piece of cloth and he said, ‘Put it on Lucy and give it to the boys and they’ll be your parents.
“She was very little,” Lucy recalled. “
“All I remember is a very short, skinny little girl. “
She was very little,” Lucy recalled.
“All I remember is a very short, skinny little girl.
But she always wanted to be just like her sister.”
“Lucy was always a little girl.”
But Lucy didn’t understand why her siblings would always take her place as a boy in the family.
“My sisters and I were very happy, we had fun, we’d play, we played with dolls,” Lucy explains.
“But then, one afternoon I started acting.
I had my little sister and my sister-in-law and I was a girl.”
Lucy was in the middle of acting lessons when she became the first child to ever perform as a girl on the popular stage.
“There were so many girls on the stage, so I had to get on stage and play,” Lucy told ABC Radio Melbourne.
Lucy had been a very quiet child growing up, and wasn’t used to acting until she was about 13.
“When I was little, I wasn’t allowed to act, and I thought, well, I can’t do anything else,” Lucy remembered.
“So I did what I could.”
In fact, Lucy and the rest of her siblings were not allowed to play on stage until they turned 18.
“To be a child, you had no choice,” Lucy explained.
Lucy went to live with her father in the small farming community of Glenfield, where she spent a lot of time with her younger sister, Julia. “
Now, we can go to Disney parks, we’re allowed to go to Disneyland, we go to all these places.”
Lucy went to live with her father in the small farming community of Glenfield, where she spent a lot of time with her younger sister, Julia.
“Julia was very brave and had a lot going on,” Lucy admits.
But the idea of going to Disneyland to see “The Wizard of Oz” was something Lucy could not resist. “
This was all the way before the advent of TV, before they had any children and so we were all pretty young, just like the other children.”
But the idea of going to Disneyland to see “The Wizard of Oz” was something Lucy could not resist.
“Of course, I loved it,” Lucy laughed.
“At that time, Disney was a very special place.”
The Disneyland Story In the early 1960s and early 1970s, ABC Melbourne’s Lucy Farmer was one of the first to travel to Disneyland.
Lucy was very excited to