In conditions of intense ethnic conflict, intercultural cooperation of individuals and groups might find itself beholden to the logic of identity: ethnic heads are counted, distributed and managed as the building blocks of cooperation. We are already familiar with the dyads: Jewish–Arab, Hindu–Muslim, Catholic–Protestant and so on. Accordingly, we face the choice of claiming identity either as opponents or as partners in conflict – other ways are ruled out. From a Deleuzian perspective, this means abandoning new lifestyles by resurrecting strata based on dominant identities. Such, I submit, is the case with Galilee – the Arab–Jewish Bilingual School established in 1998 as a radical form of cooperation in Israel/Palestine. By applying Deleuzian tools – in particular, the role Deleuze bestows upon infinitive verbs – I examine unrealised potentials for continuing transformation.