This chapter aims to assert the value of critique as itself a worthwhile transformative academic and political strategy, in contrast with some feminist preoccupations with legal reform and the theory/practice division. It addresses the problem of the perceived crises of normativity and subjectivity informing much of the debate in current feminist scholarship by arguing that the absence of a unified subject need not block certain feminist pursuits. The chapter provides an indication of how such a narrative pursuit might proceed, with particular reference to the idea of counterpoint, which helps to clarify the narrative and academic strategy of the book. It highlights the two salient trends in International Criminal Tribunal for the former Yugoslavia (ICTY) wartime sexual violence jurisprudence: the reading of gender identity through an ethnic lens, and the portrayal of women as either victims or mothers. The chapter emphasizes the desirability of admitting the possibility that women's subordination and inequality might not be analytically resolvable by feminism alone.