- See also: genderqueer
- Have an androgynous (both masculine and feminine) gender identity, such as androgyne.
- Have an identity between male and female, such as intergender.
- Have a neutral or unrecognized gender identity, such as agender, neutrois, or most xenogenders.
- Have multiple gender identities, such as bigender or pangender.
- Have a gender identity which varies over time, known as genderfluid or Genderflux.
- Have a weak or partial connection to a gender identity, known as demigender.
- Are intersex and identify as intersex, known as amalgagender
- Have a Galactian Alignment identity, created to describe genders without using binary terms.
- Have a culturally specific gender identity which exists only within their or their ancestor's culture.
- Identify as a thirdgender that doesn't exactly exist only within a specific culture such as Proxvir, Juxera, or Maverique.
Non-binary people may also identify as transgender and/or transsexual. The label genderqueer has a lot of overlap with non-binary. Non-binary is often seen as the preferred term, as "queer" may be used as a transphobic insult.
Non-binary people may wish to transition so that their gender expression more closely reflects their internal identity. Many non-binary people wish to appear androgynous and adopt unisex names, gender-neutral titles such as Mx. and/or gender-neutral pronouns, but others prefer to express themselves in ways which are traditionally seen as masculine or feminine or mix aspects of the two.
Non-binary people can have any sexual orientation, although if attracted primarily to a single gender they may prefer to use gender-terminology to express this, such as androsexual or gynosexual.
Non-binary people can use any pronoun they desire to use. The majority of Non-binary people commonly use They/Them pronouns, but since pronouns do not always correspond to gender, they can use any pronouns. For example, a nonbinary person who is femenine may use she/her pronouns due to being comfortable with such. Some may use all/any pronouns, and not have a preference. Some may prefer they pronouns, but are okay with any. Some reclaim it/its pronouns while some even use Neopronouns, such as xe, zey, per, jie, and or Ne/nim/nis pronouns.
Notable Non-binary people
- Rebecca Sugar, an American animator, director, screenwriter, producer, and singer/songwriter who has worked on Adventure Time and Steven Universe. Sugar prefers to be referred by she/her and they/them pronouns.
- Sam Smith, an English singer and songwriter, notable for singing La La La (Naughty Boy song) and Stay with Me. in They came out as non-binary and changed their pronouns to they/them in September of 2019.
- Liv Hewson is a notable playwright and actor. Henson refers themselves to Singular they pronouns.
- Féi Hernandez is a visual artist, writer, and healer.
- Zack Torres is an American dancer most notably known for Dance Moms and Abby's Ultimate Dance Competition.
- Noelle Stevenson, an American animator and cartoonist. She is the creator, showrunner and executive producer of the animated Netflix series She-Ra and the Princesses of Power.
- Bex Taylor-Klaus is an American actor. They star as Brianna Bishop in the show Deputy. Bex also uses they/them pronouns.
- Theo Germaine is an American actor. They star as James Sullivan in the show The Politician. Germaine is nonbinary and uses they/them and he/him pronouns.
- Elliot Page, a notable actor from The Umbrella Academy, who identifies as a trans man, as well on nonbinary. They use they/them and he/him pronouns.
- Demi Levato, an American musician who identifies as nonbinary. They use they/them pronouns.
- Corina Boettger, an American VA who is most noteable for being the english voice for Paimon in Genshin Impact as well as doing a few other voices in dubs of notable anime like one punch man. Corina is nonbinary and uses they/them pronouns.