Sally Skillett-Moore

Born

November 1964 Oakham, Rutland.

Background

Has lived in Oakham until 19 years old and then East London.

Date of Interview

27th March 2022

“I think you did an excellent job with the editing. I give my permission for it to be published.”

Sally Skillett-Moore 26th April 2022

We cover a lot of ground in this fascinating interview with Sally. The easy bit is our opening chat about Springer Spaniels but then we move on to the Ukraine invasion by Russia and China’s possible involvement.

Sally started her career working for English Heritage and then the Southbank University in a senior role where she has been for 33 years.

Her son, Max, is transgender and is now referred to as she and as a daughter. We talk about this journey which was not always easy for both Max and the family. Transgender sport is covered along with dyslexia and ADHD.

Sally is one of those people who is very easy to listen to despite a bit of digital feedback when I spoke. 

She agrees with me that being an only child is actually quite nice!

Interviewer: Carlo Harrison

Recording Editing: Carlo Harrison


HTML5 Audio Player

You can listen to the entire recording by clicking the start arrow or, you can move the slider to one of times shown for the headings opposite, they are a guide to the many things we chatted about.
Springer Spaniels00.15
Ukraine Invasion – Russia – China01.55
Coronavirus13.50
Parents – Donald (Plant Hire Manager) – Mildred (School Dining Room Assistant)20.40
Being An Only Child23.25
Oakham, Rutland24.35
Ambitions As An 18-Year-Old26.50
Career – English Heritage – Southbank University (33 Years)28.20
Childhood Holidays – Norfolk – Margate – North Devon29.40
Childhood Christmases31.40
Richard Moore (Husband) – Army – Shot In Shoulder32.30
Max, Son / Daughter Transgender37.10
Daughter – Alexa47.40
Transgender In Sports50.40
Should University Students Pay Fees?51.55
Dyslexia – ADHD56.35
P & O Ferries1.00.50
Advice To 16-Year-Old Self1.02.45

 

Please take into consideration when listening to these interviews that the meaning of language changes over time and that interviewees have not intended to cause offence by anything said which now may be thought to be unacceptable.

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Recording this social history, chatting to different people about a whole host of subjects is a real pleasure, such an interesting and I think worthwhile project for people to listen to both now and in years to come.

Thank you for visiting this website.

Carlo Harrison