IMHO, turban was never an integral part of masculinity. After all, more than 99% of men in world don't wear turbans . Turban has always been though a regal sign, and at the same time has divine connotations to it , with various prophets, hindu saadhs and sikh gurus wearing it . Overtime , this distinct garment earned its "sovereign-divine" status naturally and this was in perfect unison with "miri piri" concept of sikhi. No wonder turban is an iconic part of sikhi .
Now why this lady/gentleman is in turban? Is he transgender or intersexed ? both are two totally different things. The former is congenital/environmental and is basically a person's mind of one gender and body of another. The latter is a congenital defect wherein the external genitalia is obscure .
Why is he/she in turban. Does he/she think he/she better represents voice of punjab in terms of LGBTQIA that way ? i am not sure. Also if its a male born person who self-identifies as female, what stopped him from dressing as a punjabi mutiyaar ? if he's the other way, born female but identifies as male , then the dastar is obvious !
But I would still object to it ! why ? by portraying a sikh image in a "not so strong" manner , s(he) is destroying centuries of built image of sikhs as people you should not dare mess with. You might think the image is a trivial thing, but I believe its a strong deterrent to possible harmful things that someone could throw our way.
for instance, "that kid's of sardar. lets not kidnap him. sardars are fierce" . I hope you get the gist.
And this is also rooted in Sun Tzu's saying: "Appear strong when you're weak , and weak when you're strong"
Two ends of a spectrum I loved my wife and treated her like a queen and I lost her, you treat your wife like garbage and also get blessed with a child, this is just ridiculous. Ohh btw idgaf if you are gay your behaviour is repulsive.