Migrants carry their languages, clothes, cuisine, their social hierarchies and their gods with them; but their homelands they have always had to leave behind in order to make new homes in new places. This chapter considers how landscapes might act as heritage by attesting to the past and historical migrations evidentially; but the political aspects of landscapes’ uses may be more obvious than any moral inferences we might draw from them. Sometimes displaced people make a return journey when the opportunity arises, undoing an earlier migration to resettle their former homes: evacuees have even slipped back across the borders of the Chernobyl Exclusion Zone. Like artefacts, lands and even homelands can signify different things to different people. If we are to take adequate account of the importance of home and homeland, we must acknowledge the importance which they also had for people who occupied a landscape in the past.