As a theory, intersectionality emerged in the North but when it travels South and is appropriated by feminist groups in a context of non-Whiteness, actors are faced with an adaptation challenge since race is no longer the focal point. Considering privilege as contextual and relational, this chapter studies a Moroccan feminist group which defines itself as intersectional and examines how activists reinterpret intersectionality. Drawing upon original qualitative data and analysis, I argue that their intersectional praxis: 1) interprets privilege as Western hegemony instead of race relations; 2) confronts male privilege inside social justice movement in terms of narratives and frames; 3) addresses elitism within second-generation feminist groups; and 4) fosters an activist repertoire which is based on creativity and self-transformation.