|In Taiwan, social construction of the bodies of individuals with disabilities parallels that of female bodies in several ways. Both types of body are often considered as“weak,”“passive” and “dependent," and both are often excluded from the public sphere and economic production. For Taiwanese males who have lost their vision in their early years, “de-masculinization” is a slow and life-long socialization process. Through exclusion and marginalization in education and the labor market, these vision-impaired males are gradually made to fit social expectations. For those who lose their vision later in their adult years,“de-masculinization” comes suddenly and acutely. Males with visual impairment become“lessa man” through “de-masculinization” processes, such as working in secondary labor market, and finally become “disabled” because they can no longer fulfill the man's role in society. The current study is an exploration of the social oppression that unfolds at the intersection of disability and gender.