WASHINGTON, DC - Respected Horace Mann High School World Literature Teacher, Frank Hamme, who recently received the Teacher of the Year award for his amazing contributions to education, will have his latest article, “The Tales of Geoffrey Chaucer: the Carnivorous Transvestite.” published next month in the prestigious American Public School Journal for the Affirmation of Pedagogic Integrity. In his article, the respected scholar-teacher answers an important question, pestering scholars for decades: “Was the prioress in the Canterbury Tales really Chaucer in drag?” In his article, Hamme boldly argues that Chaucer, a transvestite sexist, created the Prioress in his own image. “The evidence supporting his argument that the Prioress was a transvestite is too strong to ignore,” he said. “The Prioress is much too exciting and feminine to be a woman.” He then added significantly, “It is a well-established fact – only a transvestite knows what a real woman is.”
Hamme who received the Teacher of the Year Award this month based his research on material he obtained from adult bookstore magazines. The editors of the American Public School Journal believe the article that took over three years to write will change the way students read the classics.
For the past ten years, Hamme’s original interpretations of great literature have provided his students with the new insights that have shaped their thinking forever. One of his students, Igor Ivanovich, who stars in such popular x-rated, Adult Bookstore film classics as The Love and Lust of Hamlet, The Untold Skills of the Marquise de Sade, and Hitler’s Forbidden Lovers, summarizes the opinions of many of Hamme’s students. “Thanks to Mr. Hamme,” he told reporters, “I have come to understand the transcendental truth that unites mankind and have learned to convey it graphically in my art films. Everything I am today I owe to Mr. Hamme.”
Frank Hamme is a fictitious character in Joe David’s outrageously funny book, Teacher of the Year, adapted from his novel of the same name. Reviewers of the book have referred to it as “unique fun, startling” (Jennifer Stephens, WXCD-FM), “a good read” (Bob Madigan, WTOP-Washington), “a madcap, often twistedly comic satire” (Sam Weller, New City Newspaper, Chicago), “wonderfully humorous...with serious messages about teaching and education” (Mike Bowler, Baltimore Sun).
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