Deleuze has described Foucault as a ‘new cartographer’ of power, urging us to take seriously Foucault’s own ironic description of himself in these terms (Deleuze 1988: 23-44).1 Deleuze connects this claim to the Foucault ofDiscipline and Punish, a book that Deleuze reads as being populated with all manner of ‘diagrams’ of power (leprosy/exile, plague/ surveillance, theatre/sovereignty, etc.) and rich with evocative, spatialized figures (the panopticon being only the most famous). I start these concluding remarks with the theme of a new cartography since it gets at some of the strengths but also the problems in using governmentality as an orientation for critical political analysis.