Supermodel Andrej Pejic bares it all in a nude editorial for Vogue Brazil's June 2013 issue, proving that there is a "super" in front of his title for a reason.
The beautiful, androgynous Pejic stripped his clothes and went nearly naked for a shoot that is being called his "most revealing" yet, according to Out magazine. The 21-year-old posed for famed photographer Mario Testino, with his hand placed strategically over his groin. The headline for this spread is aptly titled, "Freedom of Choice."
Pejic has previously discussed his gender, saying that he leaves it up to "artistic interpretation."
“It’s not like, ‘Okay, today I want to look like a man, or today I want to look like a woman,'” he told New York magazine back in 2011. “I want to look like me. It just so happens that some of the things I like are feminine.”
Pejic has walked the runways for Jean-Paul Gaultier and Marc Jacobs. In January, he landed his first Elle cover. The gender-bending beauty opts to keep his hair long and wear minimal makeup. Vangardist said the famous fashionista "doesn't want to be a woman, he wants to be and combine both genders, because he feels that one is not enough."
Also on HuffPost:
Boy George was perhaps one of the most memorable -- if not first -- mainstream artists to play with gender presentation, like in the video for Culture Club's "Karma Chameleon."
The pop star introduced her male alter ego, Jo Calderone, on <a href="http://buzzworthy.mtv.com/2010/06/30/lady-gaga-dressed-like-a-man/" target="_hplink">the cover of Japanese <em>Vogue Hommes</em></a> in September 2010. Since then, Calderone has appeared numerous times including in <a href="http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=X9YMU0WeBwU&ob=av2e" target="_hplink">the video for "You & I"</a> and at the 2011 MTV Video Music Awards.
'80s hair bands were known for being womanizers -- and for their love of makeup and spandex.
Bowie introduced his androgynous alter ego Ziggy Stardust to coincide with the release of his 1972 album "The Rise and Fall of Ziggy Stardust and the Spiders from Mars."
For his album "Mechanical Animals," shock rocker Marilyn Manson explored his softer side with cover art and videos that featured him sporting a strange pair of breasts.
The "American Idol" runner up is rarely found without his trademark black eyeliner and nail polish.
Annie Lennox matched her sultry voice and pink lips with a pumpkin-orange crew cut and a business suit in the video for Eurythmics' "Sweet Dreams (Are Made Of This)," thereby blending the soft and the hard, the masculine and the feminine.
From early on in her career, Madonna has always been interested in pushing buttons, and gender play has always been one of her favorite go-to tools for causing controversy. Whether she's grabbing her crotch in the "Express Yourself" video or performing "Bye Bye Baby" in drag at the 1993 MTV Video Music Awards, the pop star has offered much to the discussion of masculinity and femininity in popular culture.
Prince is known for his love of the ladies -- and clothing geared towards the ladies. The purple pop star isn't afraid of playing with gender when writing songs, either, as evidenced in "If I Was Your Girlfriend."
The legendary artist and musician is known for her love of the outrageous and regularly flirted with her butch side, notably in the video for the hit "Pull Up To The Bumper."
See <a href="http://www.the33tv.com/news/kdaf-xy-movement-dallas-men-lipstick-tights-story,0,3388899.story" target="_hplink">The33Tv.com's full interview</a> with the 19-year-old straight gender-bending rapper.
Pete Burns, the lead singer of Dead Or Alive, was all made up for the band's hit single "You Spin Me Round," but soon gave up on makeup <a href="http://www.celebitchy.com/128014/pete_burns_on_his_extreme_plastic_surgery_pus_squirting_out_science_fiction_horror_/" target="_hplink">in favor of (MAJOR) plastic surgery</a> to achieve his feminine look.