The authors of this article use the concepts of agrilogistics (Timothy Morton) and the Plantationocene (Anna Tsing, Donna Haraway) to trace the connections between the development of civilization and the labor of human and non-human actors. Using the example of wheat and its entanglements with human history, they show how agrilogistics has enslaved human and non-human bodies, harnessing them to work for the development of patriarchal civilization, private property, capital accumulation, etc. The proposed way out of agrilogistics is queer ecology, which transcends the heteronorm and establishes a different, communal, interspecies, positive biopolitics based on intersectional entanglements of humans and non-humans. The authors co-think these issues with several poets and artists: Marcin Ostrychacz, Szymon Szwarc, Edward Pasewicz, Iga Maria Szczepanska, Alevtina Kakhid, and Teresa Tyszkiewicz. Keywords: agrilogistics, Plantationocene, wheat, queer ecology, interspecies intersectionality.