"at least meet me half way, lose the cock and beard."
A woman who is suing a rape crisis charity says she felt unable to speak at a support group after a man dressed as a woman began attending the meetings.
"Sarah", who was raped in her 20s, stopped going to the sessions, saying she became uncomfortable sharing details of her past with the group that had a man in it. She says the centre could have offered separate groups, telling the BBC: "I think my case is about women's rights."
The charity, Survivors' Network says it plans to 'vigorously defend' the claim. It says male victims of sexual violence are referred to neighbouring services, but 'trans' women "are welcome into all of our women-only spaces".
If you were a sadistic male who liked mentally torturing women, slipping on a dress and changing your pronouns would be just the sort of thing you might do to gain more access to vulnerable females of course.
However, Sarah's lawyers claim that by adopting a trans-inclusive approach - and not providing a session for women who were born female - the charity, in Brighton, failed to meet the needs of all sexual violence victims.
Sarah is bringing the case under the Equality Act, claiming indirect discrimination as well as victimisation and harassment. She said: "I think women have sex-based rights and protections and these are under threat at the moment from trans activism."
She told the BBC she had been groomed and sexually abused when she was a child and later, in her 20s, a man she knew raped her. She did not go to the police. Last year, she knew she was going to have to come into contact with the man who attacked her. "I was finding it really hard to cope and I was having increased anxiety attacks," she says. "So I decided to approach Survivors' Network for help."
She says she felt an immediate benefit from the group sessions. "We had either been abused as children or had experiences as women. It was a very safe space to speak about the feelings we had been through." She added: "We spoke a lot about how we were manipulated and coerced by men. I can't tell you how much it helped me mentally."
Sarah says a new person attended a session, whom she understood to be a trans woman. She said "the person presented as typically male, wearing male clothing." "I was a bit taken aback. I decided I wasn't going to speak that week because I wasn't comfortable."
"I don't trust men because I have been raped by a man. I've been sexually abused by men. And I just don't necessarily trust that men are always who they say they are," she said.
However, she says the person running the session asked her to speak to the group. "I felt manipulated and coerced into talking," she said. "When I left the session I had a panic attack, I was absolutely distraught."
Survivors' Network the charity in question says it learned of the impending legal action on social media and it has not yet received any legal paperwork to clarify the details and basis of the claim. It went on to claim that all survivors, including Sarah, had been assessed and received a copy of the group handbook, which says survivors should only speak if they feel comfortable. It says there was no obligation for Sarah to speak in the session.
It added: "In both the assessment and in the handbook, it is explained that all women, including trans women, are welcome in the women's only group. The claimant was made aware of Survivors' Network trans-inclusive position prior to attending the group."