By exploring contemporary HIV memoirs written by women in the United States, and the reactions to these memoirs by women living with HIV and by AIDS Service workers, this chapter theorises how disability autobiography is first and foremost a close reading of narrative—both published written narrative and oral or informal narrative that often remains invisible because of barriers of access to publication. Doing disability autobiography is about putting experiences in dialogue with one another. These forms of life story and their retellings and contradictions are embodied theory about identity, self, illness, and power.