This chapter considers the materialities of universities in the digital age- the physical environments, the material objects within them, and the spatial arrangements that continue to constitute the university as a place. It considers the bearing of the material relations of the university on digital higher education. The chapter relates to what is known in some parts of the social sciences as material culture that includes study of the tangible objects, things and stuff of everyday life that are constructed by humans. It describes how many university spaces take the found form of messy, cramped, compromised arrangements of new digital technologies being continually added to the remnants of previous generations of technology use. In contrast to the wireless, placeless, weightless rhetoric of the digital age, the chapter shows how the increased use of digital technologies in higher education actually involves more stuff be it cabling and power points, ceilings and glass frontages, elaborate furniture, new rooms and buildings.