Top 20 Androgyny Quotes

Here we have the best Androgyny Quotes from famous authors such as Violet Chachki, Jonathan Anderson, Katherine Moennig, Mark Indelicato, Carolyn Gold Heilbrun. Find the perfect quotation from our collection.

Notes on 'Camp' talks a lot about homosexuality and and
Notes on ‘Camptalks a lot about homosexuality and androgyny and performance and a false seriousness, nit-picking the trivial things and making them funny. And that’s exactly what drag does. Reading through the entire essay I couldn’t help but relate all of it back to drag.

I never set out to work on the concept of androgyny. For me, it was more about trying to find a wardrobe that would fundamentally appeal to both men and women: Trying to find the right shirt, the right jeans, the right trouser – but on different landscapes.

I don’t think I look like a boy, but I don’t think androgyny is such a bad thing.

I think that androgyny is so amazing. Men’s shows I can look at and say, ‘I would wear that.’ But there’s things I see at Nina Ricci, and I’m like, ‘They need to make that in men’s,’ or ‘I want those pants.’ Everything is inspiring.

Mark Indelicato
To recommend that women become identical to men, would be simple reversal, and would defeat the whole point of androgyny, and for that matter, feminism: in both, the whole point is choice.

Carolyn Gold Heilbrun
I was born and raised in Manhattan; I didn’t realize that I, in all my androgyny, was a freak to the rest of this country.

iO Tillett Wright
I quite like androgyny.

What was so interesting about the glam era was that it was about bisexuality and breaking down the boundaries between gays and straights, breaking down the boundaries between masculinity and femininity with this androgyny thing.

The idea of the museum is to show my work since the start, and I wanted to show all of it, not just to choose between different pieces. They are grouped together in themesminimalism, androgyny, black and white, graphic, flowers, and so on – from the earliest designs to the most recent ones.

For a long time after childhood ended and before I expressed my femininity through androgyny, I really didn’t like looking in the mirror much because I just felt like I wasn’t attractive.

I’m in favour of hipster androgyny: Any trend that permits men to rebel against strict gender rules of appearance is going to make the world a more expressive and sensitive place for all of us.

I experimented with fashion as it being more like art, allowing what I wore to express what I was feeling on the inside. Androgyny, rock culture, and grunge – they definitely had an effect on the things that made me feel cool and comfortable.

Wearing one hoop earring and playing with the androgyny – that’s who I am. That’s what I like to do. And I feel the world should see that. I’m not going to put a shield up or be more feminine to make people feel comfortable.

Ever since I was little, I showed traits of both masculine and feminine energies. Androgyny was never something that I thought about or tried for.

A lot of men do have a fear of my ultra-femininity. Sometimes people say I look like a drag queen, that I look scary, but I think that’s a fear of my confidence. Most women in contemporary culture pare down their femininity, so there’s a slight androgyny about them, and I think men have got used to seeing that.

In a sense I portray myself in a very androgynous way, and I love androgyny.

My style is scruffy with a touch of androgyny.

There is a certain androgyny to my appeal.

I was always into very androgynous things. Guys, girls… I’m into androgyny in general.

I grew up at a time with androgyny in the 1980s; it was easy to pass under the radar as a gay may.

Alexis Arquette