This chapter examines the substrates of our fluid identities, those such as our emotions and spirituality that may remain below the surface, submerged, or contained, and yet may nevertheless inform our actions and attitudes. Materially, some of the manifestations of global climate change (GCC) include increased flooding, drought, and other water-based disasters. Of note, solitary, floating icebergs have been used to symbolize GCC; they have also been used as a cultural model, where the visible portion represents the behaviors of a society and the larger, invisible part represents values and thought patterns that are implicitly learned and difficult to change. Hamad Sindhi, in Citizenship: environmental disasters, intersectional vulnerabilities, and changing citizenship models, grapples with the question of an often silent identity citizenship using the exemplar of Hurricane Katrina. Sindhi's more conceptual piece is solidified by Al Duvernay's Race, social class, and disasters: the Katrina version of reality, a firsthand account of how certain citizens were and continue to be neglected.