The chapter draws on a multisite survey of participants in various Women’s Marches to consider how people’s differing experience before the March impacted their understanding of intersectionality at the Women’s March. Within a week of the election of Donald J. Trump as the 45th U.S. president, a woman in Hawaii posted a Facebook event with the suggestion of “another march.” As someone who had participated in the 2004 March for Women’s Lives in Washington D.C., she was eager to participate in another protest event. The idea spread quickly with thousands of people expressing interest in what would eventually become 600 “sister” marches throughout the world occurring on January 22, 2017, the day after Trump’s inauguration. Across different physical location, different types of social locations (i.e., an individual’s standpoint) influenced what march participants imagined they would see at a march and thus how it (failed to) meet their expectations.