This chapter focuses on the existence and functions of lesbian and gay visual identities in contrast to the lack of distinctive bisexual, pansexual, asexual, and plurisexual visual identities. Within a range of subcultures, shared appearance –– including what is worn, and how it is worn –– can enable expression of social identity and signal belonging within associated social groups. Many of these visual identities represent a rejection of mainstream culture, and blur the lines between masculinity and femininity. Research has identified that when lesbian and gay people first “realise” their sexual identity, they may alter their appearance to adhere to recognisable lesbian and gay visual identities. The most recognisable images of lesbian and gay people rely on notions of gender inversion. Hence, lesbians have often been associated with masculinity and gay men with femininity. Bisexual women may also carve a space for self-expression by looking “somewhere in between” lesbian and heterosexual.