Asking who are “the people” in whose name the Indian Constitution was drafted, Kalyani Ramnath highlights the fragmented image of “the people” as a multivocal, multivalent reflection of imaginations and expectations attributed to people within and behind the Constituent Assembly. She argues that the aspirations of the actual Constitution makers find clearer expression in the constitutional text than the perceptions of “the people” in whose name such law making takes place. Using the lens of the social revolution that the Constitution was to bring about, her chapter clarifies the implications of this multiplicity of visions, distinguishing “We the People” seeking to claim such unfulfilled constitutional promises today, on the one hand, and the functionaries obligated to translate constitutional promises into reality and to enforce them, on the other. Asking why it is that the ambitions of the latter find clearer expression in the constitutional text than those of the former, Ramnath also poses deeper questions about representativeness of political institutions and about the strength and depth of Indian social reform agenda.