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No no no, I found a kindred soul with myself and George when I was a child. She's a tomboy and she is female and Enid Blyton never meant anything else by it other than girls can be as adventurous, cheeky, and outgoing while also rocking corduroy trousers and a woollen vest.

She wasn't for one moment written as gender dysphoric just because she rejected the "feminine" ideals of her time. She was written as a girl with a different personality and that bucking the norm is common and as normal an experience of being female as anything George's sister Anne says or does.