A Utah man’s quest to marry his laptop to protest same-sex marriage isn’t an instant no-go for U.S. Magistrate Judge Evelyn Furse, according to TV station Fox 13 in Salt Lake City.

Chris Sevier sued Governor Gary Herbert, Attorney General Sean Reyes and Utah County Clerk Bryan Thompson, the station reported. He filed the suit pro se in June, seeking, “among other things, the right to marry an inanimate object,” according to background provided in the judge’s order granting Sevier’s motion to amend the complaint. (The order is included after the station’s article online.)

Sevier wants to add polygamy to the lawsuit in his amendment. The lawsuit follow’s the U.S. Supreme Court’s 2015 opinion legalizing same-sex marriage, which is still prompting legal maneuvering.

The AG’s office asked Furse to toss the suit for lack of standing, a request she dismissed.

“The Proposed Amended Complaint fails to allege a concrete, particularized, actual, or imminent harm Mr. Sevier has suffered as a result of the Obergefell decision in general and the conduct of Mr. Thompson and the State Defendants in particular flowing from that decision,” Furse wrote in the order. “However, Mr. Sevier’s Proposed Amended Complaint contains allegations scattered throughout that may give rise to cognizable claims.”

Fox 13 also reported more background in the case:

The Utah Attorney General’s Office has sought to have the lawsuit dismissed on a number of fronts, primarily arguing that computers cannot consent to marriage. (Sevier is acting as his own attorney in Utah, but has previously been barred from practicing law in Tennessee. He has a lengthy history of filing unusual lawsuits against states.)

Indeed, Furse’s order says, “Mr. Sevier must further focus his amended complaint and remove immaterial, redundant, or offensive language. Mr. Sevier’s Complaint must provide the Defendants with fair notice of his claims and the grounds upon which the claims rest.”

She gave him 30 days from March 28 to file a revised amended complaint.