A main thread of this book is that the social explosion represents not only an anti-neoliberal revolt, as is commonly reported, but additionally a feminist and decolonial one as well. Developing this thesis, this chapter makes a double intervention. First, I argue that those participating in the social explosion were not following three discrete and parallel threads of critique, but instead understood their antineoliberalism, feminism, and decoloniality as intimately intertwined. The social explosion was not against a State that was separately heteropatriarchal, colonial, and neoliberal but was instead against a heteropatriarchal-colonial-neoliberal State. Second, this chapter analyzes how three artist collectives—Las Tesis, La Yeguada Latinoamericana, and the Catrileo+Carrión community—imagined coordinating social relations in a manner that was simultaneously anti-capitalist, feminist, and decolonial.