Multimodalities and Chinese Students' L2 Practices: Identity, Community, and Literacy explores the complex relations and interactions among multimodality, positioning, and agency in increasingly digitized, multilingual, and multicultural contexts. Min Wang uses interview narratives, WeChat exchanges, and class observations and field notes of three Chinese international students' lived experiences of English learning and use in their everyday environments to show that these L2 learners recognized, appreciated, and appropriated affordances of multiple modes and digital tools for their L2 literacies practices. Through these tools and modes, they positioned themselves as confident, able, and competent L2 users, but sometimes also struggling and ambivalent. The practice of meaning-making, remaking, designing, and redesigning demonstrated their agency as L2 learners, which motivated and inspired them to (re)produce and (re)create meanings through discourses for the purpose of presenting desired and anticipated positionings. Positioned as cultural and social beings, these L2 learners presented their self-understandings and self-representations through symbolic and material artifacts, interactions with local and non-local people, and engagement in WeChat discussions and ELI learning. To obtain multimembership, they assumed rights, obligations, and expectations in order to become legitimate community members. In the process of becoming, their agency was promoted, negotiated, or sometimes limited by micro-social structures and ongoing interactions.