This chapter promotes a sexuality-sensitive discourse to war and militarism in an undergraduate religious ethics course. Through conscientization, embodiment, and an analysis of the global power structure, Pae discusses how to engage sexuality when teaching about war and peace and how to engage an ethical discourse on war when teaching about the ethics of sex. A “spiral structure” inspired by transnational feminist pedagogies is introduced as a tool in organizing learning activities. The spiral allows students to engage the ethics of sex, war, and peace, to read religious texts critically while recognizing their feelings toward the text, to see politics as relational, and to articulate moral visions for peace and justice. The case study of military prostitution serves as a fulcrum for student perspective transformation. The pedagogical strategies and tips presented focus on closing the gap between everyday life and militarized international politics through the lens of sexuality. As discerning moral agents in the learning community, students are thereby equipped to articulate their moral visions for a new world order of peace and justice.