To some, she is the daughter of Hawthorn hall-of-famer Russell Greene or the granddaughter of tennis great Frank Sedgman.
Other knows her as the woman who last year made an ARIA awards acceptance speech on behalf of pop star Sia.
But Angie Greene is carving out her own path as a staunch advocate for marriage equality.
Ms Greene was in Bendigo on Monday, accompanying Australians for Equality director Tiernan Brady on the final day of campaigning before the postal survey closed.
A sense of injustice about the fact her gay brother, Brent, could not be married was what drove her push for equality, Ms Greene said.
“I absolutely detest the fact that I’m one of three kids and only two of us can get married,” she said.
“Purely because of my sexuality, I’ve had certain privileges in my life that are incredibly unjust, not fair.”
She described as “heartbreaking” the hurt LGBTI people were experiencing during the federal government’s survey.
“The distress they’re going through is real and I can only hope, at the very least, we can get to [November] 15th with a massive ‘yes’ and all start moving on and looking after one another again.”
Stories from the campaign trail that lingered longest were those of people with partners who died before their wedding day.
“That kind of sting doesn’t really leave you, because what this comes down to is not politics, but human rights,” Ms Greene said.
She believed a ‘yes’ result this month would not only advance the cause of same-sex marriage but would also tell the queer community they were accepted.
With her family inextricably linked to football (her other brother, Steven, was also a Hawthorn player), Ms Greene applauded support for marriage equality from the AFL. The organisation temporarily changed its logo last month so it read ‘yes’.
“It was unbelievable, even if it was for a short amount of time, and I know they copped a lot from it,” she said.
“The AFL, just like any other government body, organisation, brand, they have a responsibility to their staff, their employees.”
She and Mr Brady met with Bendigo Says Yes volunteers on Monday morning beside the art gallery’s aptly titled public sculpture Happy Ending.
Mr Brady thanked the group for their efforts over the two-month campaign, creditting them with “changing hearts and minds” in Bendigo.
“You’ve created a visibility that wasn’t there before. Now everyone knows marriage equality is a ‘who’, not a ‘what’.”
Survey results will be announced next Wednesday.