This qualitative master thesis explores the experiences of gay male dancers in Norway as related to concepts of sexuality, gender, and identity. These dynamics are seen in light of a social constructionist perspective. Relevant and salient literature within the fields of dance, sexuality, and identity is introduced as a theoretical framework. In terms of methods, snowball sampling was used to recruit seven participants who identified as gay men pursuing a career in dance. They took part in in-depth semi-structured interviews and answered a range of open-ended questions. The data from the interviews was analyzed and organized into themes guided by the Braun and Clarke model of thematic analysis. Consistent with the demands of qualitative research, personal reflexivity was taken into consideration throughout the entire process. The results were organized and presented in four main themes representing the participants’ experiences within and outside the dance community. The cultural, historical, traditional, and societal expectations of gender and sexuality as seen in Norwegian society were reflected upon in this context. The complexity of identities and the dynamic process of constructing, negotiating, and making sense of the self were discussed. Limitations in terms of methodology, literature, and analysis were discussed in the conclusion.