While Extreme Makeover presents the possibility of whole-body surgical overhauls without a trace of addiction or pathology, many feminists have had difficulty imagining any cosmetic surgery, however major or minor, that is not both pathological and addictive. Most feminist critics of cosmetic surgery have described women's decisions to have cosmetic surgery as instances of patriarchal coercion, and some have argued that all women who get cosmetic surgery are at risk for surgery addiction. Alternative accounts in feminist scholarship, to varying degrees, defend women's choices to get cosmetic surgery as rational expressions of women's agency, and address the narrative work that women do to make their cosmetic surgeries less stigmatized. I want to reconsider the debates in feminism over cosmetic surgery, seeing them as implicated in the construction of the cosmetic surgery subject. I argue that feminist thinking on cosmetic surgery not only needs to move beyond the structure-agency debate but also must be more critical of its own problematizations of cosmetic surgery.