Stefano Boselli (Theatre) published his monograph Actor-Network Dramaturgies: The Argentines of Paris, which provides key critical tools to significantly broaden the readers’ perception of theatre and performance history. In line with posthuman thought, each chapter engages Actor-Network Theory and similar theories to reveal a comprehensive range of human and non-human agents whose collaborations impact theatre productions but are often overlooked. Greatly expanding the information on the networks created by several Argentine artists through a transnational, transatlantic perspective, case studies refer to the lives, theatre companies, staged productions, and visual artworks of artists who left Buenos Aires during the 1960s due to a mix of personal and political reasons. By establishing themselves in the French capital, queer playwright Copi and directors Jorge Lavelli, Alfredo Arias, and Jérôme Savary, among others, became part of the larger group of intellectuals known as “the Argentines of Paris” and dominated the Parisian theatre scene between the 1980s and 90s. Focusing on their nomadic peripeteias, the study offers a detailed description of the complexity of agencies and assemblages inextricably involved in theatre productions, including larger historical events, everyday objects, sexual orientation, microbes, and even those agents at work well before a production is conceived.