How to Dress As a Sissy

by Duncan Jenkins ; Updated September 28, 2017

Manner of dress is a question of personal style and expression. While some might consider some fashions passe or outdated, others may think it fashionable. Similarly, due to social norms, there are certain manners of dress that are seemingly suitable for only a particular gender. The following discusses some general ideas on the manner of dress that a "sissy" might choose.

How to Dress Like a Sissy

Avoid neutral colors. Wearing browns, blacks, and darker colors help a person blend into a crowd. Seek out brightly colored tops and bottoms, most especially neon-colored items. These articles of clothing will serve to draw attention to you. Also, look for large, loud decals on items of clothing that will also draw the eye of others around you.

Consider eyeglasses. Large, non-prescription glasses are available at most large retail stores. Again, look for brightly colored designs and those that do not fit into the normal fashion scene. Oddly designed frames, tinted lenses and straps on the glasses all serve to create the image of a "sissy."

Choose accessories. Some good options are bright, wide belts with large clasps; suspenders of any variety; arm and headbands; large bangles or bracelets; bandannas; and multiple watches. It's important to remember that mismatching clothes, shoes and accessories will further the image you are seeking.

Pick appropriate footwear. Again, seek items that are not considered "in style" at the present moment. Some possible options are high-top basketball shoes; Converse All Stars; moon boots; Velcro-strapped shoes; and sandals with socks. Keep in mind the season and attempt to buck any trend by wearing the opposite of any particular trend.


  • Remember that dressing like a "sissy" should be viewed in a comical sense and that judging others by their appearance and clothing should never be used as an attempt to attack or insult.

About the Author

Based in Eugene, Ore., Duncan Jenkins has been writing finance-related articles since 2008. His specialties include personal finance advice, mortgage/equity loans and credit management. Jenkins obtained his bachelor's degree in English from Clark University.