Deconstruction, mainly in association with Jacques Derrida, aims at elucidating a text, by rendering it apart to reveal arbitrary hierarchies and presuppositions (Rosenau, 1992). With its deconstruction, it exposed what a text leaves and excluded out, obscured, and what it did hide and contained. By deconstructing a text one can expose its inconclusiveness, reveal its contradictions and inconsistencies, and try to “undo, reverse, displace, and resituate the hierarchies involved in polar opposites such as object to subject, right to wrong, good to bad, and pragmatic to principled” (Boyne, 1990). As everything such as occasions or social institutions can be accounted as texts, it implies that deconstruction can be related to a wide range of phenomena. In Derrida’s own words, deconstruction is “a matter of gaining access to the mode in which a system or structure, or ensemble, is constructed or constituted, historically speaking. Not to destroy it, or demolish it, nor to purify it, but in order to accede to its possibilities and its meaning; to its construction and its history” (Bernstein, 1991