10 Unisex and Genderless Fashion Brands Changing the Game

Fashion for everyone, regardless of gender.

matching blue set
(Image credit: Getty)

As we all know by now, fashion is something that can be enjoyed by all people, regardless of gender. And with folks like Billy Porter, Harry Styles, Bad Bunny, and Billie Eilish questioning the societal push to look traditionally "masculine" or "feminine," unisex and genderless fashion has become increasingly in demand. While I myself am cisgender, I, like many women, have long known that some of my favorite pieces with the most fun patterns have come from the men's section of department stores, so I appreciate any brand that scraps that rather arbitrary, socially constructed distinction altogether. 

You might think that "unisex" implies baggy silhouettes, boring designs, and shapeless ensembles, but keep scrolling to turn that expectation on its head and discover 10 of our favorite gender-neutral clothing brands designed to make everyone look and feel their best.


unisex outfit

(Image credit: onedna.earth)

Ginew (pronounces Gih-noo) is, as of now, the only Native American-owned denim fashion line. Their materials are ethically sourced and their designs incorporate elements of the founders' Ojibwe, Oneida, and Mohican heritages. 


man wearing a tank top

(Image credit: telfar.com)

You may know NYC-based, Black-owned brand Telfar from their fashionable line of bags, now known as the "Bushwick Birkin." The brand has been hailed by fashion lovers everywhere for their high-quality, relatively affordable accessories as well as their unique collaborations with brands as diverse as UGG, Converse, and White Castle, and it's also made a name for itself in the world of apparel. All of their tops, bottoms, outerwear, and even denim are gender inclusive, so you can rock this chic and on-trend brand no matter who you are.

The Phoenix Brand

graphic bandana

(Image credit: thephoenixbrand.com)

Not only does this brand boast a wide selection of unisex clothing, but its pieces are also made of 100 percent plant-based, sustainable fibers. The Phoenix Brand has also launched a partnership with NYC-based artist and poet, Amber Vittoria, to collaborate on the designs below, and has done other artist collaborations with the likes of Liv Bishop and Edgar Garcia.


unisex outfit

(Image credit: onedna.earth)

Nicola Formichetti founded Nicopanda with the three primary priorities of inclusivity, diversity, and creativity. His designs constantly push the envelope of fashion and promote the idea that fashion is for everyone, regardless of culture and gender, and his ideas are quickly catching on: So far, the brand has already collaborated with Hello Kitty, MAC, Pepsi, Ariana Grande, Macy's, THEM, and other household names in culture, fashion, beauty, and lifestyle.

Wicked Clothes

graphic tee

(Image credit: wickedclothes.com)

Wicked Clothes is an edgy, irreverent brand that boasts clothing with a supernatural, paranormal, and often tongue-in-cheek twist. There is no division between men's and women's clothing on their site, so you're free to peruse their tops, outerwear, and accessories without any gender-based restrictions.


unisex outfit

(Image credit: onedna.earth)

All of British brand Yuk Fun's pieces are made in small batches, and many of their pieces—including their artist sets, like the one below—are made to order. You can always count on this label to make fun, unique patterns that can be shown off or worn at home on a rainy day.


leather top and pants

(Image credit: onedna.earth)

One DNA’s pieces, all of which are gender neutral, seek to "break down the boundary between womenswear and menswear without sacrificing style." Indeed, we're in love with the brand's structured silhouettes, fun colors, and experimentation with textured fabrics.

Kirrin Finch

blue button-down shirt

(Image credit: kirrinfinch.com)

This LGBTQ-owned business maintains that, rather than focusing on the arbitrary and ever-shifting distinction between men and women's fashion, it seeks to create pieces that make people feel happy and confident. 

Junya Watanabe

bright blue coveralls

(Image credit: wildfang.com)

Wildfang was started by a group of corporate world-dropouts who sought to create fun yet functional pieces that rethink the way fashion addresses gender. One of their first concerns included making button-down shirts that don't cause the dreaded boob-gap—something that we appreciate this brand for endlessly.


unisex top

(Image credit: verishop.com)

LGBTQ-owned brand JACQ is committed to building on supporting a gender-free, inclusive future so that all people can feel comfortable and celebrated in what they wear every day. Their pieces are also sustainably and ethically made from organic materials—so when you wear a JACQ item, you can truly feel like you're playing a part in creating a better future. 

Gabrielle Ulubay
Beauty Writer

Gabrielle Ulubay is a Beauty Writer at Marie Claire. She has also written about sexual wellness, politics, culture, and fashion at Marie Claire and at publications including The New York Times, HuffPost Personal, Bustle, Alma, Muskrat Magazine, O'Bheal, and elsewhere. Her personal essay in The New York Times' Modern Love column kickstarted her professional writing career in 2018, and that piece has since been printed in the 2019 revised edition of the Modern Love book. Having studied history, international relations, and film, she has made films on politics and gender equity in addition to writing about cinema for Film Ireland, University College Cork, and on her personal blog, gabrielleulubay.medium.com. Before working with Marie Claire, Gabrielle worked in local government, higher education, and sales, and has resided in four countries and counting. She has worked extensively in the e-commerce and sales spaces since 2020, and spent two years at Drizly, where she developed an expertise in finding the best, highest quality goods and experiences money can buy.

Deeply political, she believes that skincare, haircare, and sexual wellness are central tenets to one's overall health and fights for them to be taken seriously, especially for people of color. She also loves studying makeup as a means of artistic expression, drawing on her experience as an artist in her analysis of beauty trends. She's based in New York City, where she can be found watching movies or running her art business when she isn't writing. Find her on Twitter at @GabrielleUlubay or on Instagram at @gabrielle.ulubay, or follow her art at @suburban.graffiti.art