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The most commonly used transmasculine pride flag.

Transmasculine, sometimes abbreviated to transmasc, is an umbrella term that describes a transgender person (generally one who was assigned female at birth), and whose gender is masculine and/or who express themselves in a masculine way. [1][2] Transmasculine people feel a connection with masculinity, but do not always identify as male. Transmasculine people can include, but are not limited to: trans men, demiboys, multigender people, genderfluid people and nonbinary people, as long as they identify with masculinity. Transfeminine is the feminine equivalent of transmasculine.

The most common transmasculine flag has pink stripes on the top and bottom, and a symmetrical gradient of blue stripes in the middle. See Category:Transmasculine pride flags for other proposed transmasculine flags.

History[edit | edit source]

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We would appreciate information about when transmasculine was coined, or sources showing its earliest known usage.

The DC Area Trasmasculine Society, or DCATS, is a trans-led nonprofit that was founded in 2000 as a monthly support group.[3]

"Transmasculine" was one of the identities that became available in the gender selection on Facebook in 2014.[4]

Notable people[edit | edit source]

There is more information about this topic here: notable nonbinary people

Notable people who consider their identity to be outside the Western gender binary, and who describe themselves as transmasculine include:

References[edit | edit source]

  1. Hardell, Ash. The ABC's of LGBT+. p.98.
  2. Laura Erickson-Schroth, ed. Trans Bodies, Trans Selves: A Resource for the Transgender Community. Oxford University Press, 2014. P. 620.
  4. "Facebook custom gender options: Here are all 56 custom options.", Slate. February 13th, 2014. Accessed April 10th, 2017.
  5. @anjimilemusic (Feb 25, 2019). "thank u thank u :) however I am not a girl, I'm a non-binary transmasc queer boi who uses they/them and he/him pronouns 🤘🏾" – via Twitter.
  6. Brown, Lydia X. Z. (22 June 2016). "Gendervague: At the Intersection of Autistic and Trans Experiences". The Asperger / Autism Network (AANE). Retrieved 9 June 2020.
  7. Lydia X. Z. Brown [@autistichoya] (10 June 2020). "I'm horrified+enraged that JK Rowling isn't just openly a TERF now, but using autistic people as pawns. I'm autistic. I'm openly nonbinary and transmasculine. I was not brainwashed or manipulated into being trans. That's just rank, disgusting ableism on top of anti-trans hate" – via Twitter.
  8. Barasch, Alex (12 March 2018). "Rise's Ellie Desautels Talks Playing a Transgender Teen on Network TV". Slate Magazine. Retrieved 9 April 2020.
  9. Instagram bio
  10. Brent Dundore (17 August 2018). "Ellie & Wren". They Them Project. Retrieved 9 April 2020.
  11. Masters, Jeffrey (15 October 2019). "Writer Cyrus Grace Dunham Shows How Messy Gender Can Be". Retrieved 14 April 2020.
  12. "THE STORY". Retrieved 24 July 2020.
  13. Wood, Erin (15 May 2017). "Q&A: Comedian Kelli Dunham on Storytelling as a Radical, Transformative Act". Ms. Magazine. Retrieved 3 June 2020.
  14. Guerrero, Desirée (21 April 2020). "Genderqueer Comic Kelli Dunham On Getting (Thee) Away From a Nunnery". The Advocate. Retrieved 3 June 2020.
  15. Jenkins, Andrea (2015). "Interview with Alex Iantaffi". Digital Transgender Archive. Retrieved 26 May 2020.
  16. Instagram bio, retrieved 17 May 2020
  17. @CiaranStrange (18 January 2020). "O HEY! :D how's it going? I'll do my best to be brief! [Smiling face with open mouth and cold sweat] So I identify as both enby and trans*, not that one has to. Transgender is a sort of umbrella term that many choose to identify as, but not all. Transgender simply means you aren't [Hundred points symbol] the same as your birth certificate. >" – via Twitter.
  18. Instagram post, 12 June 2020