This chapter explores the concept of movement capital which is accrued in the diaspora, a migrant and movement phenomenon, particularly among those with little or no orientation towards a homeland. Both movement and maker capital are built on skills, that is, social and cultural skills; they encode collaborative and distributive powers, an ability to improvise, and resilience. The latter, key to movement capital, emerges out of having to deal with a lifetime of disequilibrium. It is resilience that enables these movers and makers to negotiate dissonance – a taken-for-granted way of being in the world for them – the condition in which they make and create. Some of the most creative people come from families who have moved and who use the mindset acquired from this movement in the locations in which they are settled. Disruption and disequilibrium are the defining characteristics of movement to new sites, where nothing can be taken for granted and nothing is given.