The work of Gilles Deleuze and Félix Guattari has been heralded as a radical new way of thinking through the political problems of capitalism. Incorporated within their ‘schizoanalysis’ is a re‐conceptualisation of traditional notions of desire, social production and subjectivity. Likewise, they propose ‘geophilosophy’ as a method for investigating the territories and deterritorialisations of philosophical thought 1 – one that, for the authors, provides a welcome alternative to philosophies of history. As these two approaches indicate, the thought of Deleuze and Guattari characteristically adopts a ‘revolutionary’ stance in the face of the (social and political) status quo. In light of recent criticisms of Deleuze’s work, I will explore the question of whether this revolutionary character of thinking in Deleuze (and Guattari) could be considered ‘utopian’ – and if so, in what sense this utopianism should be understood.