This chapter argues that feminist scholars and prochoice advocates considering the key shortcomings of abortion case law have overlooked an important aspect of Roe v Wade. Roe did not simply conceptualize abortion as a privacy right; it also framed the abortion issue as raising a unique legal dilemma not comparable to any other constitutional issue previously resolved by the US Supreme Court. In Roe’s conception, abortion was born as a unique feminine right. The chapter supplements feminist critique of Roe and the search for a stronger conceptualization of abortion rights with a challenge to Roe’s ‘difference’ approach to abortion. It elucidates the manner in which the legal terrain of abortion can and should be viewed as legally relevant for both sexes and calls for the conceptualization of abortion as a unisex right that is grounded in well-established (male) legal protections.