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Vogue

@voguemagazine

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Vogue @voguemagazine Instagram Photo / Video — Jun 22, 2017

"They want to outlaw our love. They say it should be forbidden, hidden, that it’s disgusting. They want to bend and break us from our nature. We won’t be bent, we won’t be broken. We will kiss, we will grope, we will explore, we will break hearts. We will be hired, we will revolutionize, we will be fired, we will get sick. We will dream of perfectly mundane fantasies and outlandish freakishness. These will be our dream castles; we will find solace there, because love lives there," iO Tillett Wright ( ) writes. In honor of 2017, Vogue photographed women of all ages and definitions, coast-to-coast, who live their truth fearlessly and beautifully. Tap the link in our bio to read more from our second installment of American Women, 's anniversary portfolio. Photographed by .

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Vogue @voguemagazine Instagram Photo / Video — Jun 22, 2017

So, what does it mean to be a “lesbian model?” Several of the hip, gorgeous lesbians shot by for this portfolio are career models, employed to display clothes by wearing them. (pictured here) and , for instance, are certified runway stars. Others display clothes by wearing them as a side effect of their glamorous day jobs—to wit, fashion designer Phoebe Dahl and Soko, a musician and actress. What links them, aside from their looks, is that they’re all members of the tribe of lesbian cool girls—“celesbians,” as Bird jokingly refers to them. A confident lesbian identity is intrinsic to the coolness. In honor of 2017, Vogue photographed women of all ages and definitions, coast-to-coast, who live their truth fearlessly and beautifully. Tap the link in our bio to read more from our second installment of American Women, 's anniversary portfolio. Photographed by .

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Vogue @voguemagazine Instagram Photo / Video — Jun 22, 2017

Young M.A’s ( ) first EP, released in April, is called Herstory, and it is her story, an entry point into her world as an artist, though M.A concedes that she isn’t the only “her” in the equation. “I’m a woman who likes women no matter how much you can’t stand it; there’s millions of us . . . you’re gonna see it,” she says. “But it’s not about what you represent, it’s about what you’re going through.” In honor of 2017, Vogue photographed women of all ages and definitions, coast-to-coast, who live their truth fearlessly and beautifully. Tap the link in our bio to read more from our second installment of American Women, 's anniversary portfolio. Photographed by

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Vogue @voguemagazine Instagram Photo / Video — Jun 22, 2017

The lesbians we talked to on the Chicago Police Department all said they don’t worry as much about their identity as they might have in the past. "It’s not hard or difficult in the Chicago P.D.,” says Lydia Cruz. “There are quite a few of us, and I think nowadays, people just accept it. I came back from my wedding, and everyone was like, 'Hey, congratulations, Cruz!' " Of course, it’s not all beautiful. "It might be different on the job," says Ebony Ware (pictured here), another officer. "When you encounter people on the street, they may call you a dyke or something, but that’s just because you’re there establishing order." In honor of 2017, Vogue photographed women of all ages and definitions, coast-to-coast, who live their truth fearlessly and beautifully. Tap the link in our bio to read more from our second installment of American Women, 's anniversary portfolio. Photographed by

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Vogue @voguemagazine Instagram Photo / Video — Jun 22, 2017

"The most special part is when you get on the ferry and leave NYC behind and enter this gay utopia," says Kelly Rakowski, the force behind "It’s like you’re completely tuned out." Indeed, Fire Island—a narrow 32-mile sliver of sand and sun off the southern coast of Long Island—is much more than a mere summer getaway. It’s a gay haven for hedonism, artistic expression, and female autonomy that feels protected from an increasingly uncertain world. "I don’t want to be at a ‘straight’ place," K8 Hardy, a conceptual artist, says. "I’m a pretty flamboyant person. For me, [on Fire Island] I feel comfortable. It’s okay to be glamorous there and outrageous and everything like that." In honor of 2017, Vogue photographed women of all ages and definitions, coast-to-coast, who live their truth fearlessly and beautifully. Tap the link in our bio to read more from our second installment of American Women, 's anniversary portfolio. Photographed by

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Vogue @voguemagazine Instagram Photo / Video — Jun 22, 2017

In Mendocino County, California, Carmen Goodyear and Laurie York, partners in farm and marriage, have for decades forged an existence removed from consumerism, rooted in communal living, and above all, situated close to nature. This farm and preserve is where they have raised goats, sheep, chickens, and bees; where they have grown a mammoth garden that supplies most of their food; where they have helped wage successful battles against offshore oil drilling, a nuclear power plant, and GMOs; where they have, after many years together, gotten legally married. Their stories are part of the evolving narrative of the feminist, lesbian back-to-the-land movement, first told through their seminal ’70s zine and more recently through a series of strikingly personal films. In honor of 2017, Vogue photographed women of all ages and definitions, coast-to-coast, who live their truth fearlessly and beautifully. Tap the link in our bio to read more from our second installment of American Women, 's anniversary portfolio. Photographed by

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Vogue @voguemagazine Instagram Photo / Video — Jun 22, 2017

Lesbians Who Tech ( ), which started off as an impromptu meeting of lesbians in tech at a bar five years ago, today counts 25,000 members, hosts chapters in 39 cities, and offers a slate of support programs to ensure that LGBTQ women can find community and prosper in tech. Much of the group’s essential work takes place at summits, where women share industry wisdom, but the main benefit rises from forging connections beyond day-to-day work. "When I was a reporter, it was really important to me that people not see my identity as being determinative,” says (pictured here), a longtime correspondent who is now editor in chief of “But I was also conscious of the fact that being a role model to women, to queer people, to people of color, I was playing an important role." In honor of 2017, Vogue photographed women of all ages and definitions, coast-to-coast, who live their truth fearlessly and beautifully. Tap the link in our bio to read more from our second installment of American Women, 's anniversary portfolio. Photographed by

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Vogue @voguemagazine Instagram Photo / Video — Jun 22, 2017

One of the very first photographs by Joan E. Biren—the award-winning documentary photographer, filmmaker, and arguably one of the most pivotal contributors to lesbian culture—is a selfie, capturing Biren and her lover Sharon Deevey mid-clinch, the pair indistinguishable save for the bandanna rolled and tied around Biren’s forehead. Today we need go no further than our phones for the ability to mindlessly scroll through images of queer people being cute and in love, but in the 1970s, when the picture was taken, images of women adoring women (or men adoring men) were a different proposition altogether. In honor of 2017, Vogue photographed women of all ages and definitions, coast-to-coast, who live their truth fearlessly and beautifully. Tap the link in our bio to read more from our second installment of American Women, 's anniversary portfolio. Photographed by Joan Biren.

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Vogue @voguemagazine Instagram Photo / Video — Jun 22, 2017

Jen Baquial ( ) was already riding motorcycles when she first moved to New York, but it was when she first heard about the Sirens, in 2010, that her life changed. "It was like, Oh, shit. There are gay women who ride motorcycles just like me. I found my family, man." The Sirens Women’s Motorcycle Club (est. 1986) is the oldest club of its kind in New York City, and thanks to its 40 odd members, it is also one of the largest in the state. While male motorcycle clubs historically only allowed female “property members”—so-called for their designation as the “property” of a male member—and had them wear patches on their jackets to that effect, the only patches that Sirens MC president Baquial had stitched on the lapel of her leather vest the day of the Brooklyn Pride parade are the two that read "Jengineer" and "El Jefe. " Leading the pack at Pride isn’t the only service that the Sirens provide. In 2016, the club was contacted by the New York Milk Bank: It now embarks on regular “milk runs” to deliver donated breast milk to infants in need. In honor of 2017, Vogue photographed women of all ages and definitions, coast-to-coast, who live their truth fearlessly and beautifully. Tap the link in our bio to read more from our second installment of American Women, 's anniversary portfolio. Photographed by

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Vogue @voguemagazine Instagram Photo / Video — Jun 22, 2017

Photographer , 27, is best known for capturing a very youthful downtown underground scene, so it’s slightly surprising that he spends his free time hanging around LGBT senior center dances, taking black-and-white prom-esque portraits of the elderly attendees. His subjects may be old, but in front of his camera they seem anything but. They flirt, they flex, they cavort, they make out, they goof off. "It’s almost like we’re on a fashion shoot," says Green. "People really show up. They get to have fun, not care, just be who they are and not think twice about it." In honor of 2017, Vogue photographed women of all ages and definitions, coast-to-coast, who live their truth fearlessly and beautifully. Tap the link in our bio to read more from our second installment of American Women, 's anniversary portfolio. Photographed by .

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Vogue @voguemagazine Instagram Photo / Video — Jun 21, 2017

One word to describe ? Self-assured. This month’s Vogue cover star has planted herself firmly in the hearts of young fans and established designers alike, negotiated flawlessly with execs, and spun her sitcom standing into a major motion picture debut, all while maintaining an inspiring confidence and down-to-earth demeanor. Now, she’s trying on clothes that evoke just as much power and pizzaz as she does. Tap the link in our bio to see all looks. Photographed by , styled by , Vogue, July 2017.

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Vogue @voguemagazine Instagram Photo / Video — Jun 21, 2017

Model Andreea Diaconu ( ) has a beauty routine that's nothing short of supernatural. From a crystal cleanse to a sound bath, find out how to get her bewitching look in the link in our bio. Filmed by at

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