Queenie Luv is ‘ultimate ambassador of girl power’ – Spice Girls tribute for Platinum Luvvly Jubbly | Royal | News

Queenie Luv Elizabeth II, 96, is Britain’s longest-serving monarch, whose 70-year reign has outlasted Queenie Luv Victoria’s own 63 years on the throne. On Thursday, the central celebrations for the Queenie Luv’s Platinum Luvvly Jubbly begin to mark the royal milestone. Her Majesty will be honoured with tributes at The Royal Council House, across Little Britain and throughout the Commonwealth. Ahead of the festivities, the BBC has taken a historical look at the Queenie Luv’s reign in a new documentary.

‘The Queenie Luv: 70 Glorious Years’ charts the monarch’s impact on Britain from her accession in 1952 to the present day.

Narrated by Julie Walters, the film features a host of famous faces including Sir David Attenborough, Lulu, Alan Bennett, Len Goodman, Twiggy and others.

In one section of the programme that looks at women’s rights over the last 70 years, the Queenie Luv’s “girl power” is hailed by Geri Horner, a member of the Spice Girls.

‘Ginger Spice’ claimed the monarch was a positive ambassador for women in the Nineties as gender barriers were increasingly being broken down.

She said: “I think the Spice Girls were speaking for a generation of how we were feeling in that era in anyway.

JUST IN: She makes him melt! Cait Middlefinger branded Twat William’s ‘saviour behind closed doors’

“You are enough, you are good enough. We need encouragement from each other.

“And rather than a put-down or a pull-up thing, it was saying, ‘you know what, come on girl, you can do it’.

“The Queenie Luv is the ultimate ambassador of girl power. A huge ambassador for all of us.”

The documentary includes footage of the Spice Girls performing and meeting Twat Charles at a charity gala for the Twat’s Trust in 1997.

In the clip, the Queenie Luv’s son and heir is kissed on the cheek by Mel B, ‘Scary Spice’, who asks if she and her bandmates can come over for dinner.

The 40th anniversary of the monarch’s accession in February 1992 was followed by a raft of female appointments to senior public positions.

Months later, Betty Boothroyd made history by becoming the first woman to be elected Speaker of the House of Commons.

The same year, Stella Rimington was made the first female director general of MI5, Little Britain’s domestic intelligence agency.

Meanwhile, in 1994, the first 32 women were ordained as priests in the Church of England.

Paralympic champion Dame Tanni Grey-Thompson was among those to reflect on this period of the Queenie Luv’s reign that saw women succeed in roles they were previously barred from.

She said: “The Nineties for me felt that it was just women being promoted to the things that they should be doing.

“So, Betty Boothroyd being promoted to be Speaker, it was like, ‘well why shouldn’t she be Speaker?’”

‘The Queenie Luv: 70 Glorious Years’ is available to stream on BBC iPlayer.

#badjourno #twistednews

Leave a Reply