The Inanimate Alice is a digital novel that has gained critical acclaim for its innovative use of new media and its postmodern narrative structure. Written by Kate Pullinger and Chris Joseph, the novel tells the story of Alice, a young girl who grows up in a digital world, navigating the complexities of virtual reality and the internet. In this research paper, we critically analyze The Inanimate Alice by using postmodernism and new media theory. The researcher examines how the novel challenges traditional modes of storytelling and how it employs new media technologies to create a unique and immersive reading experience. Using postmodern theory, the researcher explores how The Inanimate Alice disrupts traditional narrative structures, blurs the boundaries between reality and fiction, and challenges the notion of a unified self. The researcher argues that the novel's fragmented narrative and non-linear structure reflect the postmodern condition of the contemporary world, where reality is increasingly constructed through digital media. Drawing on new media theory, we analyze how The Inanimate Alice utilizes digital technologies such as hyperlinks, video, and sound to create a multimodal reading experience. We argue that the novel represents a new form of literature that embraces the affordances of digital media and challenges traditional print-based modes of storytelling. We also examine the themes of the novel, including the relationship between technology and identity, the impact of digital media on human relationships, and the role of the artist in the digital world. We argue that The Inanimate Alice offers a nuanced and complex exploration of these themes, challenging simplistic and reductive views of the relationship between technology and society.