Everyone Who Has Defended Harry Styles' 'Vogue' Cover

Harry Styles
Rich Fury/Getty Images for Spotify

Harry Styles attends Spotify Celebrates The Launch of Harry Styles' New Album With Private Listening Session For Fans on Dec. 11, 2019 in Los Angeles.

Harry Styles made Vogue history on Nov. 13, rocking a skirt as the first solo man to appear on the cover in the magazine's 127-year run.

"You can never be overdressed. There’s no such thing," Styles shared in the article. "The people that I looked up to in music -- Prince and David Bowie and Elvis and Freddie Mercury and Elton John -- they’re such showmen. As a kid it was completely mind-blowing. Now I’ll put on something that feels really flamboyant, and I don’t feel crazy wearing it. I think if you get something that you feel amazing in, it’s like a superhero outfit. Clothes are there to have fun with and experiment with and play with. What’s really exciting is that all of these lines are just kind of crumbling away. When you take away ‘There’s clothes for men and there’s clothes for women,’ once you remove any barriers, obviously you open up the arena in which you can play."

In response to the stunning photos, conservative commentator Candace Owens shared her opinion via Twitter, demanding society to "bring back manly men" and calling Styles' outfits "steady feminization of our men."

Celebrities (and Harry's mom!) quickly flooded social media with words of support for Styles, praising him for defying toxic masculinity and teaching his fans that gender is simply a social construct.

See below.