Jacques Derrida once put the question: ‘What if we were to approach…the area of a relationship to the other where the code of sexual marks would no longer be discriminating? [Choreographies, 76] I would like to end with his response, which, like may utopian utterances, is at once sibylline and suggestive:
The relationship [to the other] would not be a-sexual, far from it, but would be sexual otherwise: beyond the binary difference that governs the decorum of all codes, beyond the opposition feminine/masculine, beyond homosexuality and heterosexuality which come to the same thing. As I dream of saving the chance this question offers, I would like to believe in the multiplicity of sexually marked voices. I would like to believe in the masses, this interminable number of blended voices, this mobile of non-identified sexual marks whose choreography can carry, divide, multiply the body of each ‘individual, whether he be classified as ‘man’ or ‘woman’ according to the criteria of usage.