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A genderqueer pride flag held aloft with the words "El Futuro No Es Binario – Genderqueer" written across it
A genderqueer pride flag in Valencia reading "The future is not binary" in Spanish
ClassificationGender identity
  • Enby
  • NB
Other terms
Associated terms

Non-binary[a] and genderqueer are umbrella terms for gender identities that are not solely male or female (identities outside the gender binary).[2][3] Non-binary identities often fall under the transgender umbrella since non-binary people typically identify with a gender that is different from the sex assigned to them at birth,[3] though some non-binary people do not consider themselves transgender.[4][5]

Non-binary people may identify as an intermediate or separate third gender,[6] identify with more than one gender[7][8] or no gender, or have a fluctuating gender identity.[9] Gender identity is separate from sexual or romantic orientation:[10] non-binary people have various sexual orientations.[11]

Being non-binary is also not the same as being intersex; most intersex people identify as either men or women[12] though some identify as only non-binary, some identify as non-binary and genderfluid, such as Hida Viloria, while others identify as non-binary men or non-binary women.

Non-binary people as a group vary in their gender expressions, and some may reject gender identity altogether.[13] Some non-binary people receive gender-affirming care to reduce the mental distress caused by gender dysphoria, such as gender-affirming surgery or hormone replacement therapy.[14]

Terms, definitions, and identities

A non-binary pride flag at a parade in Paris reading Mon genre est non-binaire ("My gender is non-binary")

The term genderqueer originated in queer zines of the 1980s as a precursor to the term non-binary.[15] It gained wider use in the 1990s among political activists,[16] especially Riki Anne Wilchins.[17] Wilchins used the term in a 1995 essay published in the first issue of In Your Face to describe anyone who is gender nonconforming, and identified as genderqueer in their 1997 autobiography.[18][19] Wilchins was also one of the main contributors to the anthology Genderqueer: Voices Beyond the Sexual Binary published in 2002.[20] The internet allowed the term genderqueer to spread even further than zines, and by the 2010s the term was introduced to the mainstream via celebrities who publicly identified under the genderqueer umbrella.[16]

People who challenge binary social constructions of gender often self-identify as genderqueer.[21] In addition to being an umbrella term for non-binary gender identities, genderqueer has been used as an adjective to refer to people who are perceived to transcend or diverge from traditional distinctions of gender, regardless of their gender identity. People may express gender non-normatively by not conforming into the binary gender categories of "man" and "woman".[22]

The term genderqueer has also been applied by those describing what they see as gender ambiguity.[23][page needed] Androgynous (also androgyne) is frequently used as a descriptive term for people in this category. This is because the term androgyny is closely associated with a blend of socially defined masculine and feminine traits.[24][page needed] Not all genderqueer people identify as androgynous; some identify as a masculine woman or a feminine man, or combine genderqueer with another gender option.[25] Some people use enby (from the letters NB) as a short form of non-binary.[26][27] Being non-binary is not the same as being intersex, and most intersex people identify as either male or female.[12]

Many references use the term transgender to include genderqueer/non-binary people.[13][28][29] This use of the word as a broad term for various kinds of gender variation dates to at least 1992 and the publication of Leslie Feinberg's Transgender Liberation: A Movement Whose Time Has Come.[16] In 1994, non-binary author Kate Bornstein wrote, "All the categories of transgender find a common ground in that they each break one or more of the rules of gender: What we have in common is that we are gender outlaws, every one of us."[30] The Human Rights Campaign Foundation and Gender Spectrum use the term gender-expansive to convey "a wider, more flexible range of gender identity and/or expression than typically associated with the binary gender system".[31]

In a 2021 The Trevor Project survey, 72% of respondents who identified as nonbinary said they use the term to describe their gender identity. Other commonly used gender identity labels within the nonbinary umbrella included queer (29%), gender non-conforming (27%), genderfluid (24%), genderqueer (23%), androgynous (23%), agender (15%), demigirl (10%), demiboy (8%), genderflux (4%), and bigender (4%).[32]


Agender people ("a-" meaning "without"), also called genderless, gender-free, non-gendered, or ungendered,[33][34] are those who identify as having no gender or gender identity.[35][36][13] This category includes a broad range of identities that do not conform to traditional gender norms, but scholar Finn Enke has said that people who identify with any of these positions may not necessarily self-identify as transgender.[37] Agender people have no specific set of pronouns; singular they is typically used, but it is not the default.[38] Neutrois and agender were two of 50 available custom genders added to Facebook in February 2014.[39] Agender has also been a gender option on OkCupid since November 2014.[40]


"Multigender" and "polygender" refer to people who experience multiple genders, simultaneously or alternately. Multigender/polygender identities include demigender, bigender, pangender, and genderfluid people.[41][42] Nonbinary people who identify with a singular or unchanging gender are referred to as monogender or genderstatic, respectively.[43]


Bigender (also bi-gender or dual gender) people have two gender identities and behaviors. Identifying as bigender is typically understood to mean that one identifies as both male and female or moves between masculine gender expression and feminine gender expression, having two distinct gender identities simultaneously or fluctuating between them.[44][45][46] This is different from identifying as genderfluid, as those who identify as genderfluid may not go back and forth between any fixed gender identities and may experience an entire range or spectrum of identities over time.[47][48] The American Psychological Association calls bigender identity part of the umbrella of transgender identities.[49] Some bigender people express two distinct personas, which may be feminine, masculine, agender, androgyne, or other gender identities; others find that they identify as two genders simultaneously. A 1999 survey conducted by the San Francisco Department of Public Health observed that, among the transgender community, 3% of those who were assigned male at birth and 8% of those assigned female at birth identified as either "a transvestite, cross-dresser, drag queen, or a bigendered person".[50] A 2016 Harris poll conducted on behalf of GLAAD found that 1% of millennials identify as bigender.[51][52] Trigender people shift among male, female, and third gender.[53]


Demigender people identify partially or mostly with one gender and at the same time with another gender.[54][55] There are several subcategories of the identity. A demi-boy or demi-man identifies at least partially with being a boy or a man (no matter the sex and gender they were assigned at birth) and partly with other genders or with no other gender (agender). Demi-girls identify as part non-binary, part female. A demiflux person feels that the stable part of their identity is non-binary.[55]


Pangender (also polygender or omnigender) people have multiple gender identities.[56] Some may identify as all genders simultaneously.[57]


Genderfluid people often express a desire to remain flexible about their gender identity rather than committing to a single definition.[58] They may fluctuate among differing gender expressions over their lifetime, or express multiple aspects of various gender markers at the same time.[58][59] A genderfluid person may also identify as bigender, trigender, or pangender.[7][8]

Transfeminine or transmasculine

Transfeminine is a term for any person, binary or non-binary, who was assigned male at birth and has a predominantly feminine gender identity or presentation; transmasculine is the equivalent term for someone who was assigned female at birth and has a predominantly masculine gender identity or presentation.[60]


In a 1990 Indigenous LGBT gathering in Winnipeg, the term two-spirit, which refers to third-gender or gender-variant people from Indigenous North American communities, was created "to distinguish and distance Native American/First Nations people from non-Native peoples".[61]


Xenogender is an umbrella term for gender identities that are described with terms outside standard human understandings of gender. These gender identities are typically defined metaphorically in relation to nonhuman animals, plants, foods, objects or sensory characteristics rather than male or female.[62][63]

Other identities

There are other identities, such as maverique, aporagender, ambigender, intergender, and genderflux.[60]


Drag queen and musician Shea Couleé identifies as gay and non-binary, using "they/them" pronouns offstage[64][65]
Judith Butler, American philosopher, published Gender Trouble in 1990 and publicly declared themself non-binary in 2019[66]

Non-binary gender has been included within the third gender concept, but the history of identities now classified as third gender extends beyond that of nonbinary gender in particular.[67]

In 1776, the Public Universal Friend identified as a genderless evangelist, and afterward shunned both birth name and gendered pronouns,[68][69] an early American instance of public non-binary gender expression.[70]

In 1781, Jens Andersson of Norway, assigned female at birth but identifying as male, was imprisoned and put on trial after marrying Anne Kristine Mortensdotter in a Lutheran church. When asked about his gender, the response was "Hand troer at kunde henhøre til begge Deele" ("He believes he belongs to both").[71]

In 1990, the American gender theorist and philosopher Judith Butler published their book Gender Trouble, questioning both the naturalness and the exclusive dichotomy of the male/female binary. Gender Trouble concludes by arguing that expanding cultural understandings of sex and gender contradicts the idea of sex and gender as binaries and reveals these binaries as unnatural.[72] Butler has publicly identified as non-binary since 2019.[73][66] They use they/them and she/her pronouns, but prefer the former.[74]

In the mid-1990s, the term "gender queer" emerged in connection with the American transgender rights activist Riki Wilchins, who in 2002 co-edited a collection of articles, GenderQueer: Voices from beyond the Sexual Binary.[75] Wilchins used the expression as early as 1995 in the In Your Face newsletter to argue against gender discrimination.[76] In 1997, Wilchins announced they identify as genderqueer in their autobiography.[77] In 2017, they published a collection of articles titled Burn the Binary![78]

In 1997, autism-rights movement activist Jim Sinclair, one of the founders of Autism Network International (ANI), publicly declared themself gender-neutral, writing, "I remain openly and proudly neuter, both physically and socially" in their 1997 self-introduction to the Intersex Society of North America.[79]

In Japan, the expression "X-gender" (x-jendā) has been used since the late 1990s as a definition of gender outside of the binary of male and female.[80] Notable people identifying as X-gender include manga artists Yūki Kamatani and Yuu Watase.[81]

In 2012, the Intersex & Genderqueer Recognition Project began to advocate for expanding gender options on official documentation.[82][failed verification] In 2016, Elisa Rae Shupe was the first person to have a non-binary gender on official U.S. documents.[83]

In 2015, legislator Estefan Cortes-Vargas came out as non-binary in the Legislative Assembly of Alberta during a debate over the inclusion of transgender rights in the provincial human rights code.[84]

Pronouns and titles

Pronoun pin badges from a 2016 art and tech festival

Many non-binary or genderqueer people use gender-neutral pronouns.[85] In English, usage of singular "they", "their" and "them" is the most common;[86][87] nonstandard pronouns—commonly called neopronouns[88]—such as xe, ze, sie, co, and ey are sometimes used as well. Some others use the conventional gender-specific pronouns "he" or "she", alternate between "he" and "she", or use only their name and no pronouns at all.[89] Many use additional neutral language, such as the title Mx.[90][91]

A 2015 National Center for Transgender Equality study surveyed nearly 28,000 transgender people in the United States, 35% of whom identified as non-binary or genderqueer. 84% of respondents reported using pronouns that did not match the gender given on their birth certificates. 37% of respondents preferred he/him, 37% preferred she/her, and 29% preferred they/them. 20% of respondents did not ask others to use certain pronouns to refer to them, and 4% used pronouns not given in the survey choices.[92]

The 2023 Gender Census, an annual survey of people "whose genders are not adequately described, expressed or encompassed by the restrictive gender binary," found that 63.1% of respondents said the word "nonbinary" best described how they thought of themselves in English.[93]

Legal recognition

Many non-binary/genderqueer people use the gender they were given at birth to conduct everyday business, as many institutions and forms of identification—such as passports and driver's licenses—only accept, in the sense of recorded recognition, binary gender identities. But with the increasing acceptance of non-binary gender identities and the rise in wider societal recognition, this is slowly changing, as more governments and institutions recognize and allow non-binary identities.[2]

Multiple countries legally recognize non-binary or third gender classifications. Some non-Western societies have long recognized transgender people as a third gender, though this may not (or may only recently)[94] include formal legal recognition. In Western societies, Australia may have been the first country to legally recognize a classification of sex outside of "male" and "female" on legal documentation, with the recognition of Alex MacFarlane's intersex status in 2003.[95] The wider legal recognition of non-binary people—following the recognition of intersex people in 2003—in Australian law followed between 2010 and 2014, with legal action taken against the New South Wales Government Registry of Births, Deaths and Marriages by transgender activist Norrie May-Welby to recognize Norrie's legal gender identity as "non-specific". India's Supreme Court formally recognized transgender and non-binary people as a distinct third gender in 2014, following legal action taken by transgender activist Laxmi Narayan Tripathi.[96] In July 2021, Argentina incorporated non-binary gender in its national ID card, becoming the first country in South America to legally recognize non-binary gender on all official documentation; non-binary people in the country will have the option to renew their ID with the letter "X" under gender.[97][98]

While the United States does not federally recognize a non-binary gender, in 2016 Oregon became the first state to recognize a non-binary gender identity.[99] In 2017, California passed an act allowing citizens to identify as "non-binary" on official documents.[99] As of 2019, eight states have passed acts that allow "non-binary" or "X" designations on certain identifying documents.[99] One of the main arguments against the inclusion of a third gender identifier in the U.S. is that it would make law enforcement and surveillance harder, but countries that have officially recognized a third gender marker have not reported these issues.[99] In the U.S. there are no explicit laws to protect non-binary people from discrimination, but under Title VII of the Civil Rights Act of 1964, it is illegal for an employer to require employees to conform to gender stereotypes,[100] or to fire them merely for being transgender.[101]


Various countries throughout history have criminalized transgender and non-binary gender identities.[102][103]

In the U.S., 13% of respondents to the 2008 National Transgender Discrimination Survey chose "A gender not listed here".[b] The "not listed here" respondents were 9 percentage points more likely to report forgoing healthcare due to fear of discrimination than the general sample (36% compared to 27%). 90 percent reported experiencing anti-trans bias at work, and 43 percent reported having attempted suicide.[104]

The reported discrimination non-binary people face includes disregard, disbelief, condescending interactions, and disrespect.[99] Non-binary people are also often viewed as partaking in a trend and thus deemed insincere or attention-seeking. As an accumulation, erasure is often a significant form of discrimination non-binary people face.[99]

Misgendering, intentional or not, is also a problem that many face. In the case of intentional misgendering, transphobia is a driving force. Additionally, the use of they/them pronouns is lumped into[clarification needed] the larger, controversial, subject of safe spaces and political correctness,[105] causing pushback and intentional misgendering by some people.[106]

Non-binary and transgender identifying people also face discrimination in sports participation. Non-binary identifying athletes have an immediate barrier as most sports competitions are divided into men's and women's categories.[107]


Nonbinary people may report significantly less well-being and overall health than binary transgender people, though current research demonstrates conflicting perspectives on this topic.[108] These health disparities may be exacerbated by minority stress by breaking gender and social norms.[109][110]

Healthcare professionals are often uninformed about nonbinary people's specific health needs, sometimes requiring nonbinary patients to educate them.[111] Some providers may believe that nonbinary people do not require transition-related treatment,[112] while others may not understand the difference between their identity and the identities of binary transgender patients.[113] Nonbinary patients report lower rates of respect from healthcare providers than binary transgender people.[114]

Transgender health care

Some nonbinary people desire gender-affirming health care, including hormone replacement therapy or surgery.[115] Others do not,[116] and the ratio of those who desire care to those who do not is unclear. The factors that lead to this decision are complex and unique to each person.[117]

Nonbinary patients seeking gender-affirming care typically begin treatment earlier than binary transgender patients.[118]

Mental health care

Nonbinary people are likely to face more mental stress than binary transgender individuals.[92][119]

Symbols and observances

Anjali Gopalan and Gopi Shankar Madurai inaugurating Asia's first Genderqueer Pride Parade at Madurai with a rainbow and genderqueer flag[120][121]

Many flags have been used in non-binary and genderqueer communities to represent various identities. There are distinct non-binary and genderqueer pride flags. The genderqueer pride flag was designed in 2011 by Marilyn Roxie. Lavender represents androgyny or queerness, white represents agender identity, and green represents those whose identities which are defined outside the binary.[122][123][124] The non-binary pride flag was created in 2014 by Kye Rowan.[125] Yellow represents people whose gender exists outside the binary, purple represents those whose gender is a mixture of—or between—male and female, black represents people who have no gender, and white represents those who embrace many or all genders.[126]

Genderfluid people, who fall under the genderqueer umbrella, also have their own flag. Pink represents femininity, white represents lack of gender, purple represents mixed gender or androgyny, black represents all other genders, and blue represents masculinity.[123][127]

Agender people, who also sometimes identify as genderqueer, have their own flag. This flag uses black and white stripes to represent an absence of gender, and a green stripe to represent non-binary genders.[128]

International Non-Binary People's Day is celebrated on July 14.[129][130][131][132] Other observances with non-binary participation include International Transgender Day of Visibility, observed on March 31,[133][134] and International Day Against Homophobia, Biphobia, and Transphobia, observed on May 17.[135]

Population figures


On July 20, 2021, President Alberto Fernández signed Decreto 476/2021, mandating that the National Registry of Persons (RENAPER) allow a third gender option on all national identity cards and passports, marked as "X". The measure also applies to non-citizen permanent residents who possess Argentine identity cards.[138] The 2022 national census, carried out less than a year after the resolution was implemented, counted 8,293 (roughly 0.12%) of the country's population identifying with the "X / other" gender marker.[139]


A 2021 survey published in Scientific Reports concluded that 1.19% of Brazilian adults are non-binary, but the study did not ask whether they self-identified as non-binary. Because the authors considered most Brazilians unfamiliar with North American gender terminology, more open-ended questions about gender were asked.[140][141]


In April 2022, Statistics Canada released findings from the 2021 census, making Canada the first country to ask a core question about gender identity, and found that 41,355 Canadians aged 15 and over identified as nonbinary.[142]

A 2019 survey of the two-spirit and LGBTQ+ population in Hamilton, Ontario, called Mapping the Void: Two-Spirit and LGBTQ+ Experiences in Hamilton showed that 19% of the 906 respondents identified as non-binary.[143]

A 2017 survey of Canadian LGBT+ people called LGBT+ Realities Survey found that 4% of the 1,897 respondents identified as non-binary transgender and 1% identified as non-binary outside of the transgender umbrella.[144]


A 2021 survey found that 0.4% of adults in Switzerland describe themselves as non-binary.[145] The survey of 2,690 Swiss residents was weighted to be reflective of the entire population.[146]

United Kingdom

According to the 2021 United Kingdom census, 0.06% of the population in England and Wales identified as non-binary.[147] The proportion was highest among people aged 16 to 24 years (0.26% or 17,000).[148]

United States

According to a 2021 study by the Williams Institute, an estimated 1.2 million American adults aged between 18 and 60 identify as non-binary, making up 11% of the LGBTQ population in that age bracket.[149]

A 2020 survey by The Trevor Project found that 26% of LGBTQ youth (ages 13–24) in the U.S. identify as non-binary.[5][150]

According to The Report of the 2015 U.S. Transgender Survey, 35% of the nearly 28,000 transgender respondents to the anonymous online survey identified as non-binary.[151][152]

See also

Explanatory notes

  1. ^ Also spelled nonbinary. The term enby, from the abbreviation NB, is also used.[1]
  2. ^ Q3 asked "What is your primary gender identity today?". Possible answers were male, female, "part time as one gender, part time as another", and "a gender not listed here, please specify".


  1. ^ Bergman, S. Bear; Barker, Meg-John (2017). "Non-binary Activism". In Richards, Christina; Bouman, Walter Pierre; Barker, Meg-John (eds.). Genderqueer and Non-Binary Genders. Critical and Applied Approaches in Sexuality, Gender and Identity. Palgrave Macmillan. p. 43. ISBN 978-1-137-51052-5.
  2. ^ a b Richards, Christina; Bouman, Walter Pierre; Seal, Leighton; Barker, Meg John; Nieder, Timo O.; T'Sjoen, Guy (2016). "Non-binary or genderqueer genders". International Review of Psychiatry. 28 (1): 95–102. doi:10.3109/09540261.2015.1106446. hdl:1854/LU-7279758. PMID 26753630. S2CID 29985722. Archived from the original on June 26, 2019. Retrieved June 9, 2019.
  3. ^ a b "Supporting & Caring for Transgender Children" (PDF). Human Rights Campaign. Archived from the original (PDF) on July 24, 2021. Retrieved April 8, 2021.
  4. ^ "Trans + Gender Identity". The Trevor Project. Archived from the original on July 4, 2018. Retrieved October 11, 2019.
  5. ^ a b Ennis, Dawn (July 13, 2021). "New Research Reveals Insights Into America's Nonbinary Youth". Forbes. Archived from the original on January 6, 2022. Retrieved January 6, 2022.
  6. ^ Beemyn, Brett Genny (2008). "Genderqueer". glbtq: An Encyclopedia of Gay, Lesbian, Bisexual, Transgender, and Queer Culture. Chicago, Illinois: glbtq, Inc. Archived from the original on April 25, 2012. Retrieved May 3, 2012.[page needed]
  7. ^ a b Bosson, Jennifer K.; Vandello, Joseph A.; Buckner, Camille E. (2018). The Psychology of Sex and Gender. Thousand Oaks, California: Sage Publications. p. 54. ISBN 978-1-5063-3134-8. OCLC 1038755742. Archived from the original on May 28, 2020. Retrieved August 4, 2019 – via Google Books.
  8. ^ a b Whyte, Stephen; Brooks, Robert C.; Torgler, Benno (September 25, 2018). "Man, Woman, "Other": Factors Associated with Nonbinary Gender Identification". Archives of Sexual Behavior. 47 (8). Heidelberg, Germany: Springer Science+Business Media: 2397–2406. doi:10.1007/s10508-018-1307-3. PMID 30255409. S2CID 52823167. 2 out of 7479 (0.03 percent) of respondents to the Australian Sex Survey, a 2016 online research survey, self-identified as trigender.
  9. ^ Winter, Claire Ruth (2010). Understanding Transgender Diversity: A Sensible Explanation of Sexual and Gender Identities. Scotts Valley, California: CreateSpace. ISBN 978-1-4563-1490-3. OCLC 703235508.[page needed]
  10. ^ "Transgender Glossary of Terms". GLAAD Media Reference Guide. Gay & Lesbian Alliance Against Defamation. Archived from the original on May 30, 2012. Retrieved May 25, 2011.
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  14. ^ Hastings, Jennifer (June 17, 2016). "Approach to genderqueer, gender non-conforming, and gender nonbinary people". UCSF Transgender Care. Archived from the original on October 6, 2021. Retrieved October 10, 2021.
  15. ^ Hendrie, Theo, ed. (2019). X Marks the Spot: An Anthology of Nonbinary Experiences. Independently Published. p. 238. ISBN 978-1-0809-6803-9.
  16. ^ a b c Tobia, Jacob (November 7, 2018). "InQueery: The History of the Word 'Genderqueer' As We Know It". them. Condé Nast. Archived from the original on April 4, 2020. Retrieved February 18, 2020.
  17. ^ Wilchins, Riki (March 14, 2017). "Get to Know the New Pronouns: They, Theirs, and Them". Pride. Archived from the original on February 18, 2020. Retrieved February 18, 2020.
  18. ^ "Genderqueer History". Archived from the original on November 12, 2018. Retrieved November 2, 2018.
  19. ^ Wilchins, Riki (Spring 1995). "A Note from your Editrix" (PDF). In Your Face (1): 4. Archived (PDF) from the original on October 5, 2020. Retrieved February 18, 2020.
  20. ^ Nestle, Joan; Howell, Clare; Wilchins, Riki Anne, eds. (2002). GenderQueer: voices from beyond the sexual binary (1st ed.). New York City: Alyson Books. ISBN 978-1-55583-730-3. OCLC 50389309.
  21. ^ Shaw, Susan; Lee, Janet (April 23, 2014). Women's Voices Feminist Visions: Classic and Contemporary Readings (Sixth ed.). New York: McGraw-Hill Education. pp. 130, 135. ISBN 978-0-07-802700-0. OCLC 862041473.
  22. ^ Dahir, Mubarak (May 25, 1999). "Whose Movement Is It?". The Advocate. San Francisco, California: Here Media. p. 52.
  23. ^ Girshick, Lori B. (2008). Transgender Voices: Beyond Women and Men. Hanover, New Hampshire: University Press of New England. ISBN 978-1-58465-645-6. OCLC 183162406.
  24. ^ Shaw, Susan M.; Lee, Janet (April 23, 2014). Women's Voices Feminist Visions: Classic and Contemporary Readings (Sixth ed.). New York: McGraw-Hill Education. ISBN 978-0-07-802700-0. OCLC 862041473.
  25. ^ Walsh, Reuben (December 2010). "More T, vicar? My experiences as a genderqueer person of faith". All God's Children. Vol. 2, no. 3. Lesbian and Gay Christian Movement.
  26. ^ Sheridan, Vanessa (2018). Transgender in the Workplace: The Complete Guide. Bloomsbury Academic. p. 11. ISBN 978-1440858062.
  27. ^ Hope, Sam (2019). Person-Centred Counselling for Trans and Gender Diverse People. London, England: Jessica Kingsley Publishers. p. 218. ISBN 978-1784509378.
  28. ^ Vargo, Marc E. (November 30, 2011). "A Review of Please select your gender: From the invention of hysteria to the democratizing of transgenderism". Journal of GLBT Family Studies. 7 (5): 2 (493). doi:10.1080/1550428X.2011.623982. ISSN 1550-4298. S2CID 142815065. up to three million U. S. citizens regard themselves as transgender, a term referring to those whose gender identities are at odds with their biological sex. The term is an expansive one, however, and may apply to other individuals as well, from the person whose behavior purposely and dramatically diverges from society's traditional male/female roles to the "agender", "bigender" or "third gender" person whose self-definition lies outside of the male/female binary altogether. In short, those counted under this term constitute a wide array of people who do not conform to, and may actively challenge conventional gender norms.
  29. ^ Cronn-Mills, Kirstin (2014). "IV. Trans*spectrum. Identities". Transgender Lives: Complex Stories, Complex Voices. Minneapolis, Minnesota: Twenty-First Century Books. p. 24. ISBN 978-1-4677-4796-7. Archived from the original on April 8, 2019. Retrieved October 23, 2014 – via Google Books. Many different individuals fall under what experts call the trans* spectrum, or the trans* umbrella."I'm trans*" and "I'm transgender" are ways these individuals might refer to themselves. But there are distinctions among different trans* identities. [...] Androgynous individuals may not identify with either side of the gender binary. Other individuals consider themselves agender, and they may feel they have no gender at all.
  30. ^ Bornstein, Kate (2013). Gender Outlaw: On Men, Women and the Rest of Us. Abingdon, England: Routledge. ISBN 978-1-136-60373-0. Archived from the original on March 10, 2021. Retrieved October 19, 2020 – via Google Books.
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  36. ^ Cronn-Mills, Kirstin (2014). Transgender Lives: Complex Stories, Complex Voices. Twenty-First Century Books. ISBN 978-1-4677-4796-7. Archived from the original on December 2, 2016. Retrieved February 3, 2016 – via Google Books.
  37. ^ Anne Enke, ed. (2012). "Note on terms and concepts". Transfeminist Perspectives In and Beyond Transgender and Gender Studies. Temple University Press. pp. 16–20 [18–19]. ISBN 978-1-4399-0748-1.
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Further reading

External links