Thongs, sandals, flip flops, ugg boots and similar are unacceptable and, if worn, students will be refused entry into science and all practical classes for health and safety reasons.
The Uniform Policy will also be applied. Jewellery: Conservative jewellery and watches are acceptable. However, school is not a place for expressing oneself via accessories. For this reason and for safety reasons, dog chains, collars and wrist bands with spikes and studs are unacceptable.
For safety reasons, long and dangly ear-rings are not suitable for school wear. Any piercing which presents a danger to the wearer must be covered or removed at school. Sports shirts are compulsory for Years 7 to 10 and are optional for students studying Physical Education or Outdoor Education in Senior School. A student is out of uniform if they wear any article of dress not sold in the uniform shop.
Financial assistance is available to low income families to enable them to meet dress code expectations. Applications for assistance close at the end of Term 1 each year. Please view uniform catalogue here. Email: Sales tudorschooluniforms. Uniform Policy.
in (full) uniform
Students may not wear: Leggings Hoodies Skirts, shorts or tops that have been modified, i. If a student is out of uniform parents will be contacted and: If possible the student will be asked to remove the non uniform item or they will be loaned an appropriate item, if available.
The parent will be asked to bring a replacement item to college. The headdress of the infantry is mainly the pickelhaube typed helmet in black leather from On state ceremonies, a white buffalo hair plume is added. Bearskin hats dating from are still in use on special occasions. Officers have a somewhat lighter colour on their full dress uniform compared to the troopers.
The pickelhaube type helmet is made of nickel-plated steel with brass details and dates back to Changes were made in which transformed the helmet into a cuirassier style helmet. In with the amalgamation of the 1st and 2nd Cavalry Regiments, a helm wreath was added, together with a golden laurel wreath. Officers' gold chin straps with lion "mascarons" from the Life Regiment Dragoons 2nd Cavalry were also authorised for the new composite regiment. On modern state occasions officers wear white buffalo hair plume while troopers wear a horse hair plumes of the same colour.
In the Swedish Navy , only one ceremonial uniform is still in use. It is restricted to naval officers serving on the royal barge "Vasaorden" Order of Vasa ; a ship used only on rare ceremonial occasions. The uniform dates back to Most of the various uniforms worn by the British Army today originate in former combat uniforms. At the start of the 19th century, British Army Regiments of Foot , trained to fight in the manner dictated by a weapon the musket which demanded close proximity to the target, were not concerned with camouflage, and wore red coats scarlet for officers and sergeants.
Rifle regiments, fighting as skirmishers , and equipped with rifles , were more concerned with concealment however, and wore dark green uniforms. Light Infantry regiments were also trained as skirmishers but wore red uniforms with green shakos. Whereas the infantry generally wore polished brass buttons and white carrying equipment, the Rifles wore black. Heavy dragoons and Royal Engineers wore red or later scarlet coats. Most of the remainder of the British Army, however, including the Royal Regiment of Artillery , hussars , all but one lancer regiment, and various support elements wore dark blue uniforms.
These varied greatly in detail according to the arm of service or in many cases the individual regiment. Reserve units were for the most part distinguished by having silver rather than gold-coloured lace, buttons and accoutrements in full dress. From the Crimean War on, a narrow red stripe piping down the outside of each trouser leg was common to all red coated infantry units.
Scottish Highland regiments did not wear trousers, favouring the kilt, and Scottish Lowland regiments adopted tartan trews. All Scottish regiments wore doublets of distinctive cut instead of the tunics of English, Irish and Welsh units. Full dress headwear varied both from regiment to regiment, and over time as influenced by military fashion : bearskins were worn by the Foot Guards, the 2nd Dragoons Royal Scots Greys and in a different form by Fusiliers. Hussars wore their distinctive busby , which also came to be adopted by the Royal Artillery, the Royal Engineers and certain other Corps; it was also worn in a different form by Rifle regiments.
The Lancers had their chapka. Infantry of the line often wore shakos later supplanted by the 'home service helmet' , as did others; though Scots and Irish regiments tended to have their own distinctive full-dress headwear. General officers and staff officers usually wore plumed cocked hats in full dress, as did regimental staff officers and those of some support services. In hotter climates, for all of the above, a white pith helmet was often substituted. Beginning with the Second Anglo-Afghan War of , the British Army began adopting light khaki uniforms for Tropical service that was first introduced in with the Corps of Guides in India.
The scarlet, blue and rifle green uniforms were retained for wear as full dress on parade and "walking-out dress" when off duty and out of barracks. As worn between and by all non-commissioned ranks, walking-out dress was essentially the same as review order, except that a peaked cap or glengarry was worn instead of the full dress headdress and overalls strapped trousers were substituted for cavalry breeches.
When khaki web carrying equipment was introduced, the earlier, white or black leather carrying equipment was reduced to just the belt and sometimes a bayonet frog , for wear with the dress uniform.
As with the earlier uniforms, the officers' uniforms differed in quality and detail from those worn by the Other Ranks. Officers purchased their own dress uniforms from regimentally approved Savile Row tailors while other ranks were issued all orders of dress from government stocks. With the outbreak of World War I in August all full dress and other coloured uniforms ceased to be worn by the British Army. After they were restored to the Household Cavalry and Foot Guard for ceremonial purposes but not to the bulk of the army. Officers were authorised to wear full dress for certain special occasions such as Court levees formal presentations to the Monarch and it was customary to wear these uniforms at social functions such as weddings.
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By bands were wearing full dress on occasions where they were not parading with the remainder of the regiment who had only khaki service dress. The pre dress uniforms were still held in store and occasionally reappeared for historic displays. However, there was no serious attempt to make them general issue again, primarily for reasons of expense. When khaki Battle Dress BD uniforms, which had a short blouse instead of a tunic, were adopted immediately before the Second World War, the older khaki Service Dress became a smart uniform for wear on the streets, and on moderately formal occasions.
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After World War II the coloured, full dress uniforms were again reintroduced for ceremonial occasions by the Brigade of Guards and to a limited extent by regimental bands. Officers and later senior non-commissioned officers resumed wearing mess uniforms in traditional colours from about on.
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These are still worn, although regimental amalgamations have led to numerous changes from the pre-war models. The BD uniform was eventually replaced in by green, cotton combat uniforms. After World War II the design of the Other Ranks' BD blouses had been modified for wearing collared shirts with ties like the officers' pattern , and was used for a time, around the barracks, but eventually disposed of completely. With limited exceptions, the unique regimental full dress uniforms finally disappeared after ; today they are only generally worn, on ceremonial occasions, by the Bands and Corps of Drums , by certain representatives on parade e.
In most regiments they were replaced by a generic dark blue uniform known as No 1 Dress. This dated back to plain "patrol" uniforms worn by officers before as an informal "undress" uniform. An early version had been worn by some units in the coronation of King George VI and Queen Elizabeth but had not been made general issue at the time. In the form adopted after World War II, most regiments were distinguished only by coloured piping on the shoulder straps, coloured hat bands, buttons and badges.
However Scottish regiments retained their kilts or trews as well as the distinctive doublets in "piper green" or dark blue of the former scarlet uniform. Rifles had all dark green uniforms and cavalry retained a number of special features such as the crimson trousers of the 11th Hussars or the quartered caps of lancer regiments. A white, lightweight tunic No 3 Dress was also authorised for use in the tropics , or during the summer months in warmer temperate climates such as Bermuda.
The blue "home service" helmets were not worn as part of the No 1 dress uniform, except by members of some bands or corps of drums which retained their old full dress uniforms, at regimental expense. English Rifle regiments were amalgamated into the Royal Green Jackets , which continued to wear a dark green dress uniform, and black buttons and belts. Recent changes have brought the Royal Green Jackets and The Light Infantry together into a single regiment The Rifles , which continues to wear dark green.
Berets were introduced initially into the Royal Tank Corps in the First World War and their use became more widespread in the British Army during and after the Second World War to replace side caps for wear with combat uniforms when protective headgear was not being worn. Originally, khaki was the standard colour for all units, but specialist units adopted coloured berets to distinguish themselves.
For example, airborne forces adopted a maroon or red beret. This has since been adopted by many other parachute units around the world. The Commandos adopted a green beret. From they wore the Maroon airborne forces beret but the beige beret was re-adopted following the re-formation of the Regular SAS in Malaya. Khaki was replaced as a generic colour for berets after the war by dark blue, and this is the colour worn by those units not authorised to use a distinctively coloured beret.
Berets fall mostly outside the scope of this article as a peaked cap, with a coloured hat band, is intended to be worn with the No 1 Dress uniform, berets are the most common form of headdress seen with other orders of dress and are worn in No1 and 2 dress by some Regiments and Corps. A khaki, peaked cap may also be worn by officers in some units with the No 2 khaki service dress.
Please note the following:
The blue or green No 1 Dress was never universally adopted after its initial introduction in The reason was mainly one of economy, although it was sometimes criticised as being too similar to police and other civilian uniforms — lacking the immediately recognisable military status of both scarlet and khaki. Khaki No 2 dress being the most usual order of dress for parades and formal occasions. As noted above, the practice of issuing other ranks in line regiments with full sets of both service dress and dress uniforms effectively ended in and was never completely returned to.
Today, with the exceptions noted above, full dress or No 1 Dress uniforms are only held in limited quantities as common stock, and issued only to detachments on occasional special ceremonial occasions. Practices do however vary between units and historic items of uniform are more likely to appear where tradition is particularly strong.
As an example, the Royal Military Academy Sandhurst wore scarlet and blue "review order" uniforms until World War I, substituted khaki service dress for parade from to and now holds dark blue No 1 dress uniforms for the use of its cadets. The Royal Military Police retain the latter order of dress for general issue. Historically, the Royal Air Force regulations permitted the wearing of a full dress uniform in both home and warm-weather variants.
Although the home wear version of full dress is no longer worn except in a modified form by RAF bandsmen ,  the tropical full ceremonial dress continues to be authorised. The temperate full dress uniform was introduced in April It consisted of a single-breasted jacket in blue-grey with a stand-up collar. Rank was indicated in gold braid on the lower sleeve and white gloves were worn.