Yes, within this definition. But this does not take a social construct of masculine/feminine into account which is what most people are referencing when they use the terms. (And yes I'm aware that the construct varies within and between cultures)So, gender (and this is the point of using Butler) quits being intrinsic to the behavior and becomes performative. IN other words, if you believe your are conveying a behavior in a masculine way, it becomes masculine through the performance of the behavior.
If we take that conception and apply it to this dance, then we get to the point of not having to worry if the dance is masculine or feminine. If you identify as one gender, the performance of the dance vocabulary will always follow in that gender identity. Feminine and masculine, therefore, become something you perform as part of your identity when you dance (Butler says for everything, but I am applying her just to dance).
IN other words, if you perceive yourself as male, then your motions will be masculine.