The conclusion situates Mumbai’s hydraulic infrastructure in a larger conversation about technology, the environment, and personhood in the Anthropocene. It urges an attention to the ways in which distribution is conducted with the materials and politics of modern urban infrastructures. Distributive practices draw on and produce regional, classed, and religious bodies in the postcolonial city, but the politics of water supply in Mumbai cannot be accounted for only by attending to the politics effected by human actors. Its discrete and discreet workings and flows also require attending to the ways water and its situated infrastructures, as assemblies of the human and nonhuman, also have political effects. The practices of social and material maintenance, where historical practices of politics are renewed and remade, reveal why liberal citizenship continues to be deferred for many in the city, even as water infrastructures constantly trouble projects of neoliberal reform.