The three-dimensional (3D) bioprinting technology has progressed tremendously over the past decade. By controlling the size, shape, and architecture of the bioprinted constructs, 3D bioprinting allows for the fabrication of tissue/organ-like constructs with strong structural–functional similarity with their in vivo counterparts at high fidelity. The bioink, a blend of biomaterials and living cells possessing both high biocompatibility and printability, is a critical component of bioprinting. In particular, gelatin methacryloyl (GelMA) has shown its potential as a viable bioink material due to its suitable biocompatibility and readily tunable physicochemical properties. Current GelMA-based bioinks and relevant bioprinting strategies for GelMA bioprinting are briefly reviewed.