Words are objects; since there are incontestably vague words, there are incontestably vague objects. Yet vagueness is often said to be a feature, not of objects themselves, but of the words with which we describe them. The intended thought is Russell’s: objects are vague only in their capacity as representations. Again, it is often said that the facts themselves are not vague; only our representations of them are vague. This chapter investigates the meaning and truth of such claims in the light of the understanding of vagueness so far developed.