I have had an article published in the journal, Teaching Media Quarterly. The article, “Engaging Students of Intersectionality Through Sports Media: Using Women’s Tennis to Teach the Matrix of Domination,” outlines the ways in which sports media can be used to engage students when teaching the concepts of intersectionality. Intersectionality is a particular knowledge project that facilitates our understanding of the lived experiences of those who are affected by race, class, gender, sexuality, ethnicity, nationality, and other identities, and how social inequalities are organized, operate, and can be challenged in the social world. The social struggle is across relationships that have different levels of power. As such, intersectionality has an implicit and often explicit commitment to social justice. The lesson plan outlined here offers a focused look at Patricia Hill Collins’ “matrix of domination” (Collins 2000; 2009) as the explanatory model for seeing and understanding the various levels of power which operate in our society. Using examples from women’s professional tennis, which are highly mediated events, has proven to be effective as explanatory examples as well as increasing student engagement with the sometimes dense theoretical concepts of intersectionality. This article is part of TMQ’s special issue on Intersectionality and Media.