Bringing Pronouns
Front and Center

Pronoun Plates

A collection of unique license plates designed by transgender, nonbinary, and cisgender artists. Because just like license plates help you correctly identify your ride, pronouns help people correctly identify who you are. This collection celebrates pride and progress in the world of gender identity, and showing up as your true self.

how to gif animation on adding pronouns to Lyft App

Add Your Pronouns In The App

By sharing your pronouns, you help create a space where everyone feels seen. Here’s how:

Step 1: Open the Lyft app
Step 2: Tap ‘View Profile’
Step 3: Tap the edit icon beside your name
Step 4: Tap ‘Pronouns’
Step 5: Select yours and tap ‘Save’
Step 6: Proudly display who you are in the app, and the real world

Behind The Plates

Explore the collection of Pronoun Plate designs, along with a statement from the artist who created it.


art license plate pronoun from artist Theo Grimes

Theo Grimes (they/them)

“My piece expresses the joy of being non-binary. It showcases a more colorful and fantastical version of our world where queer people of color can live happy, fulfilling lives surrounded by loved ones who respect them.”

art licence pronoun plates by Zipeng Zhu

Zipeng Zhu (he/him)

“I decided to create a feminine expression of the He/Him pronoun. As a queer Asian man, the conversation about masculinity and femininity is always around me. I wanted to create something that's very personal to me but also goes against the gender stereotype.”

art license pronoun plate made from Melita Tirado

Melita Tirado (he/they)

“In this chaotic scene, I’ve tried to picture what my gender identity would look like in a physical space. I imagine it as endless mountains to climb over with deep caves that peak my curiosity. Explosions everywhere, from both the panic and the excitement of feeling a little more connected to myself.”

art license pronoun plates made from artist Barbara Alca

Barbara Alca (she/they)

“As an illustrator, I draw a lot of characters who don't really fit into gender roles that we, humans, have been functioning with in the modern times. To create this piece, I wanted to explore the concept of angels, as it is known that they don’t have any gender.”

art license pronoun plates from artist Milo Wren

Milo Wren (they/he)

“This piece centers around the concept of nurturing your inner self, your inner child, or your identity. For me, my identity and pronouns have grown and changed over the last couple of years. I've learned a lot about myself, my peers, and the LGBTQ+ community, and with that came a lot of growth.”

art license pronoun plates from artist Spencer Ashley

Spencer Ashley (they/them)

“My focus for this piece was to showcase why being authentic to your identity is so important. Being open about being nonbinary allows for genuine and meaningful relationships with others. I've created something that shows how welcoming people can be when overcoming the obstacles of coming out.”

art license pronoun plates from artist Shanee Benjamin

Shanee Benjamin (she/her)

“This piece is an ode to femininity, and luscious femme power.”

art license pronoun plates from artist  Mich Miller

Mich Miller (they/them)

“As a nonbinary transmaculine person, my experience of having and using pronouns has been a very fluid and sometimes slippery thing. I aimed to channel that energy in my design. In my own work I have been researching and exploring the history of disco and queerness, and wanted to incorporate the feeling of the disco ball light through gradients, flares, and translucency.”

art license pronoun plates from artist Olivia M Healy

Olivia M Healy (she/they)

“This sphinx illustration for the She/They pronoun plate uses the hybrid mythological creature to reflect how one’s gender identity can be composed of many different parts. The roses surrounding the sphinx in the larger illustration also demonstrate the duality of identities that can be experienced by one individual.”