If we embrace our glitchiness, where glitch doesn’t mean broken but rather to break, we reveal the agency and power behind this notion. The word ‘glitch’ has its etymological roots in the Yiddish word ‘glitch’ meaning slippery area, itself probably derived from the German ‘glitschen’ meaning to slip or slide. Glitches thus, by definition, refuse boundaries. Boundaries between gender, class, worlds, realities. That’s why the word glitch has now become ubiquitous in the digital realm. Things that glitch resist the binary of the code. Internet tantrums manifest as force quits, distorted texts, fragmented pixels, system failures. All, against the binary of the code, the tyranny of zeros and ones, the vindication of chaos against the deterministic forces of the status quo. And so then, who best to navigate and truly question the internet’s role and function in our society than those who have always been dubbed ‘problematic’ by the system itself? By understanding feminism and our ever-digital environment through the glitch, we not only imbue with agency those who had previously been stripped of all force but also galvanise a critique of binary systems such as the internet and gender through the lens of radical action. Legacy Russell states: “as bodies, we are an extended narrative, eternal in our geographies, imbued with unexpected fissures that cause us to re-present ourselves, and, in doing so, see ourselves again, in new lights and explorations. However capable we are of tectonic shifts, we remain, still, unmistakably continuous.” The Cartesian divide between body, mind and environment no longer exists, our identity is always already enmeshed in the world that surrounds us, and in the age of information systems, we no longer retain the privilege to keep parts of us sheltered away. We are, whether we like it or not, already part of a machine. The chimeric, monstrous, part-animal part-machine cyborg Donna Haraway told of in A Cyborg Manifesto is actually already with us now: living, breathing, connecting, coding, indexing. Perhaps non-males have always sought the companionship of machines, through them, they have grown, extended, become more powerful and subverted command. Our bodies have been redefined and reshaped, not by the essentialism patriarchy pushed on us, but our ability to multiply, extend, form companionships, rebel against the structures of thought and language that kept us locked within our own supposed functions.