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The history of lesbian style is a rich one that can both uphold binaries and shatter them, as we certainly see nowadays.
The Glamour comment invites us to consider the role personal style has played in queer women’s history and to recognize that there is more to our closets than we perhaps realize.
Jennifer Lawrence raised eyebrows last week in an interview with Glamour in which she described her personal style as “slutty power lesbian.” While her remark has inspired both praise and criticism online, some feeling that it was in poor taste, what Lawrence said raises a question that invokes the aesthetics of lesbian culture past and present: what exactly is the “slutty power lesbian” look, or any lesbian look for that matter?
The hard-jawed lesbian who has a buzzcut and exclusively wears flannel and comfortable shoes is no longer the only kind of lesbian in the public imagination.
The 21st century has, thankfully, opened the general public’s eyes to the dynamism and versatility of queer women’s fashion choices—but it has also complicated them.
I was single and newly 21 the first time I was going to a gay club.
Lady Gaga mixed her feminine high fashion look with drag in 2011 with her male alter ego, Jo Calderone, and again last month when she paid tribute to Frank Sinatra by dressing and performing as him at Sinatra 100.
For women, this could mean a conspicuous lack of makeup, cropped hair, men’s shirts and jackets, and/or trousers or jeans in a casual setting.