I would definitely agree with Jamie Babbit that she succeeded in the feminization of camp. The film had a certain character or quality that I've never really seen before, and I'm guessing this was the feminization she was talking about. Before this class I wasn't too clear on what exactly camp was, so it was a little hard to know what to look for during the movie in regards to female camp, but I think I saw it eventually. The film certainly has many moments of great representations of female and male queer sexuality, but sometimes takes it into stereotypes I felt.
I'm not sure how marginalized movies about camp directed by females can be, per the discussion prompt, but I can imagine that like most things in Hollywood it is a male-heavy group, and Babbit's film is probably one of the few of its kind. For the most part, however, I think her work does a lot to bridge that gap and popularize movies about female camp. Babbit does a good job of making a funny film with likeable characters, so her film should only bring about positive things. However, I can understand the point that it might bring about a gender binary. It's avoided though, mostly because although her film is silly at times, I think Babbit did well at making grounded characters whose emotions we can clearly feel. The audience connects to it and so it's not just a male/female thing. Another reason I think the film is successful is because it mixes male and female camp.