This chapter deals with historically shaped discourses and contemporarily enacted forms of masculinities in rich, extractive dependent countries with high per capita emissions. Masculinities are not fixed in biological terms, but shift according to various tensions in cultural and political material-semiotic discourses with bodies populating and changing such discourses. The analysis of masculinities is based on a set of 3,500 articles found in the database Retriever using keywords such as climate change and greenhouse gas. The chapter categorizes gender aspects of environmental positions as exhibiting one of three main tendencies: "industrial masculinity", "ecological masculinity" and "ecomodern masculinity". Industrial masculinity contains values from engineering and economics and favours large-scale and centralized energy technologies and the practice of patriarchy. It builds on work Hultman has done conceptualizing masculinities with his more than a decade long research into climate change, environmental history and energy politics to shape the forms of configurations.