In this chapter, I reflect on a major theme in critical resource geography, namely, land grabbing. I challenge prevailing tendencies within geography that emphasize public and large-scale resource grabs while eliding small-scale grabs, colonial forms of land control, and the plural forms of power imbued in land-grabbing processes. To begin, I briefly reflect upon and entwine two important conceptual insights—“postcolonial intersectionality” and “corporeal-spatial precarity”. Second, to illustrate these conceptual discussions, I highlight the struggles of Garifuna Defensoras in Honduras who, like the late Marielle Franco of Rio de Janeiro, lead resistance against the violence of resource grabs and the accompanying disruptions to lives and livelihoods. Finally, I argue that intersectional forms of power inform land grabbing in symbolic and material ways and help reveal the way land grabs, for Indigenous and Afro-descendant communities, in both rural and urban landscapes, consist of more than land and territorial loss, but rather actualize grave disruptions to land and body entanglements.