The final chapter in this section pries open the concept of taste a little more to incorporate not only a concern with the relational enactment of its gustatory forms and their effects and affects, but also its aesthetic manifestations. This multifaceted approach demonstrates some of the broader ways in which people can be moved by the relational entanglements of taste while simultaneously drawing attention to the limited capacity of existing grammars—ensconced in anthropocentric conceptions of human-exceptionalism—to capture and represent these modes of interaction. As such, it highlights the need for alternative grammars capable of supporting and amplifying non-anthropocentric ways of doing and being and new ontologies capable of generating more ecologically sensitive practices. In response, I explore the ways that playful tinkering guided by convivial dignity could provide one way of attending to this gap. These arguments are developed through paying close attention to taste in an unlikely site, namely that of the Royal Canberra Agricultural Show.