This chapter shows that rethinking the dualism of human vs. nonhuman is relevant in a sociological conception of embodiment because embodiment can hardly take place without things, technologies, substances, animals, and so on. It suggests how posthuman embodiment as a situational praxis is co-constituted in a material world. The chapter maps two forms of posthuman embodiment by taking into account that embodiment analyses never start at a zero point but have to consider e.g. biographical experiences and preferences, and thus the ongoing development of a person's self. It provides an assessment of the contribution that posthuman embodiment provides to both conceptions of the sociology of the body and everyday life. The chapter explains how the agential realist idea of material-discursive practices translates into embodiment with respect to dualisms. It argues that embodiment processes articulate verbally through statements and simultaneously nonverbally by a specific way of speaking, laughing, breathing, moving, and so forth.