This chapter presents some closing thoughts on the key concepts discussed in the preceding chapters of this book. The book describes that critical intersex effectively links contemporary medical practices to colonial practices, past and present. It moves to a broader interrogation of the danger of identity claims, which sometimes redouble colonial practices and sometimes open up spaces for resistance. The book also nods toward what it might mean to 'refigure the human', an open-ended and necessarily ongoing transformational project. It reveals the ways in which anthropological-sexological 'investigations' of embodiment in non-Western societies have worked to undergird cultural imperialism. The book also examines how the 'resolutions' afforded by German law work to the detriment of intersexual, given the ways in which sexual dimorphism has been codified by the legal system. The generative human manipulations conjured up by critical intersex are never about sacrificing the coalitions that might be forged between progressive cultural workers, but rather about sustaining and expanding them.