In the literature one often comes across a thesis that body plays more relevant role in the development of female identity than in the development of male identity. Beauty and appearance are treated as key factors among numerous categories explicating the thesis. The beauty is considered to be the key feature in the definition of women, hence the appearance should be more relevant to female’s identity and should constitute the self and expansively introduce the body into consciousness and self-consciousness. Such a paradigm of relations between body and identity indicates that male’s identity is less embodied. What if it is not less embodied but anchored in different categories than appearance and beauty? What are these categories? Are these categories equally expansive in the introduction of body into consciousness and self-consciousness? An attempt to provide answers to these questions is based on interviews focused on the variety of experiences of nudity.