Representation is a central tenet of hip-hop culture, yet women's experiences and contributions have long been invisibilised. This article reveals some of the barriers to visibility facing women in breaking ('b-girls'). It shows how b-girls respond to gender-based challenges and their sense of obligation to be visible in order to promote gender equality. Through participant-observation, interviews with Sydney b-girls, and online case studies, this article situates b-girling practices 'in relation to' a hip-hop feminist framework. This article shows how white hetero-patriarchal neoliberal structures shape visibility in breaking culture, and how b-girls respond to, negotiate, challenge, and enact their representation.