Recent changes in mobility behaviours have contributed to a radical transformation in the relationship between individuals and territory, and a modification of the space/time relation. This chapter will analyse how these changes influence the configuration and uses of space, as they strain boundaries between different spatial dimensions and emphasise rhythms and intensity of use of urban spaces. Looking at some cases studies, reflections will be made on train stations, trains, houses, offices, and what have been defined as third places. Furthermore, findings will help to build a wider definition of mobility spaces including all the places that support a mobile lifestyle. The observation of the evidence that has emerged during the research has raised some questions that will be answered in the chapter: considering that emerging mobility practices are stressing urban rhythms and boundaries between different life domains, in which way are spaces and services that are traditionally attached to mobility transformed in order to give an answer to new needs and uses? Are there other spaces involved in this process of transformation that can also be considered as mobility spaces? And what are the characteristics of these spaces?