The task of this book is to foment revolution by inciting a “movement movement:” to perturbate, instigate, agitate, disorder, and disturb. I use movement as a point of departure to re-examine the core concepts and philosophical foundations of rehabilitation. Throughout I discuss the possibilities of engaging in multiple ideas of movements, not only physical, but also social, emotional, and political movements to suggest new approaches to care and practice. Engaging with questions common to critical and postmodern approaches to research, I explore the limitations of biomedicine as the organizing framework in rehabilitation and explore new directions to diversify and re-imagine practice. In so doing, this book outlines a reconfigured ethics of rehabilitation.