Animal, Vegetable, Digital is a project about making connections between digital technology, natural ecologies, and the arts. My book explores how works of digital art provide opportunities for experiencing human-environmental contingency, for demonstrating the human body’s coextension with the environment, for aiding in conservation practices, and for expressing the agency of natural spaces. It makes the argument that digital art, largely excluded from environmental criticism since its inception, has the potential—if not yet perfectly realized—to re-connect us to nature, remind us of our own embodied materiality, and re-affirm our kinship with other living and non-living things. It won the University of Alabama Press’ Elizabeth Agee Manuscript Prize in the field of American literary studies. The book’s companion website is in development, but can be viewed at http://animalvegetabledigital.com.