How wonderful it would be to possess theinsight to see beyond the messy, contemporary politics of race, class, and gender in order to propose “a new way of thinking about the workings of these relations” (West and Fenstermaker 1995, 9). The area of race, class, gender studies struggles with the complex question of how to think about intersections of systems of oppression of race, class, and gender. We clearly need new models that will assist us in seeing how structures of power organized around intersecting relations of race, class, and gender frame the social positions occupied by individuals; work explaining how interlocking systems of oppression produce social locations for us all, where Black men are routinely stopped by the police for no apparent reason, or African American women like Patricia Williams are denied entry to stores where they could spend their hard-earned law professor salaries.