Democracy has been a game established by men, played by men, and dominated by men. Neither the ancient Athenian democracy nor modern democracy in its early stage included women. In most countries, women did not gain political rights until the twentieth century, and many not until the latter half of the twentieth century. Feminist political theorists have long pointed out the incomplete story of the social contract theory which is the basis for modern democracy. Not only were women and women-related affairs excluded from politics under the tradition of liberalism that distinguished the private sphere from the public sphere (Elshtain 1981), the sexual contract, the contract before social contract, was also a suppressed story in modern western political thought (Pateman 1988). Without telling the story of the sexual contract, the social contract theories simply cannot answer a basic question: Where are all these contracting individuals from? Are they not born out of a certain sexual contract that regulates the rights and obligations involved in human’s procreation activities?