Gender in its purest unsullied form is the gift of divinity and nothing else. Primarily, there are two genders, male and female that is considered to be the divine gift in its biological sense. Although it is divinely attributed biologically, its intersection and communication with the other gender invite the burden of social construct to be imposed on it. Civilizations grew from their primitive beginnings, and so came the urge or necessity to impose specific character traits associated with the two genders. Largely, the male gender came to be regarded as masculine owing to its physical superiority and ability to endure and command, and the female gender came to be regarded as the tender and beautiful gender endowed with skills of homemaking and childrearing. Despite these impositions that keep changing in contemporary terms, gender remains a debate endless for its inability to get fixated to a single social construct. On a narrower engagement, the two genders have defined social constructs largely owing to their biological attributes, but they also keep changing in broader terms as gender roles are continuously challenged for their urge of a transcending identity.