I develop a framework for reading genomic auto/biographies with particular attention to their generic status, narrative characteristics, and role as memoirs. They are autobiogenographies with an insistence on the individual’s genomic legacy, and are simultaneously directed toward the future prospects of genetically induced conditions. They return us to the materiality of bodies, with attention to the ethics of genetic tests and the imbrication of the material bodies in technologies of living. Finally, they constitute a genetic bildungsroman.