There are not many more legislative rights that gay people need achieve after the legal right to marry. In Canada we have anti-hate laws regarding speech that Americans would view as an infringement of their first amendment.
I personally think the marriage equality push has not been the best use of energy and has drained energy from the acceptance of gay love itself. But the legal right must come, with no loopholes. It will not stop special interpretations and challenges for decades.
The non hetero-normative gays and lesbians will not be appeased simpley with the right to emulate traditional marriage and divorce. This is a human right, but not human rights.
I think American's often fight the wrong fight for the right basic principles. Marriage equality is another example. There is so much anger and hostility and lack of perspective involved in this cause that we don't see in my country or others where gays can legally marry, but are protected in more important ways.
Only in America would so many gays even dare to equate or compare gay marriage rights to race discrimination and the civil rights movement. They are not remotely the same thing, and gay rights have moved faster and further in forty years than civil rights did in two hundred years. America is a racist country with a specific and horrible history, but homophobia is generic and on a curve of acceptance everywhere in the world. It has no particular history.
Acceptance cannot be legislated and will involve many small legal battles and personal evolutions, plus time and exposure. It is simple minded to think that legislative change immediately changes thinking and feeling. But it is an important step. A change is gonna come, but not in all places at the same time.
A population so polarized and judgmental as what is found in the US, (including the gay population) makes the road to equality and acceptance longer and winding far past the last legal right. It is at least as much about what happens after that.
Gay people need to support each other, regardless of gender or their views on monogamy or marriage or politics. A long time coming, and no sign of it arriving here.
There are gay men facing death, mutilation and imprisonment in many countries and women denied the most basic of human freedoms in many parts of the world.
Gay Americans will soon have no excuse to remain in the narrow focus of who supports gay marriage or doesn't and must look past the backyard of their persecution and petty political grudges and try to transform this energy into advocating for the life and death issues of the less protected citizens of the world.