You will not meet them walking on the streets of Cairo but rather playing tennis or swimming in private sporting clubs, studying in private universities, relaxing in beach houses on the Northern Coast of Egypt. They speak English fluently, and more often than not, French. They live in affluent districts of Cairo such as Zamalek, Mohandissin, Heliopolis or Ma'adi and generally work in the upper segments of the labour market. They are the privileged Egyptian people living the social exclusivity and selectiveness of the country, all assumed to be of a similar cultural level, observing a shared code of 'inter-gendered' sociability and decency. This is a sensitive role to play in such a divided country, where the deep class division and the gap between social classes were unmasked by the revolution in 2011, and in which political Islam just won --in the first runoff after decades-- against the leadership of the past.