Henri Lefebvre argues against the abstract space of capitalism, space that tends toward homogeneity and suppresses difference rather than attempting to accommodate the representational spaces and spatial practices of diverse populations.3 He suggests, however, that a new differential space will emerge, one that embraces and enhances difference. In Spaces of Hope, David Harvey notes that Lefebvre leaves few clues as to how this space might be realized-except that it will rise from the contradictions in abstract space-or how its physical manifestations might be configured.4 Harvey suggests that this new space cannot be imagined in the manner of the “utopias of spatial form” proposed in conventional architectural models.5 Instead, he calls for

the articulation of utopias of space and utopian processes “to build a utopianism that is explicitly spatiotemporal.”6