Cutaneous angiosarcoma can be challenging to diagnose particularly when poorly vasoformative and studied on biopsies. We report a case of a cutaneous angiosarcoma with strong positivity for tyrosinase, the first to our knowledge, initially misdiagnosed as melanoma. We subsequently evaluated the reactivity of panmelanocytic cocktail (tyrosinase, HMB-45 and Melan-A), SOX10, tyrosinase and MITF in a large tissue microarray (TMA) of angiosarcoma. The TMA included 142 cases of angiosarcomas (29 cutaneous, 22 primary breast, 41 post-radiation breast, 15 visceral, 26 deep soft tissue and bone, 5 chronic lymphedema-associated and 4 angiosarcomas arising in other sarcomas). Immunohistochemical studies were performed with anti-panmelanocytic cocktail, anti-SOX10, anti-MITF and anti-tyrosinase antibodies. TMA staining results were scored on intensity and percentage of tumoral labeling. Aside from the index case, no cases (0 of 133) showed positivity for tyrosinase including 28 cutaneous angiosarcomas. One breast angiosarcoma (1 of 131) was positive for MITF. All cases were negative for SOX10 and panmelanocytic cocktail (0 of 132). Angiosarcomas can rarely be positive for tyrosinase and MITF. Pathologists should be cognizant of these rare exceptions to prevent confusion with melanoma. Additional immunohistochemical markers for vascular and melanocytic differentiation, thorough histological examination for vasoformative and in situ areas as well as clinical impression are helpful in these exceptionally problematic cases.