In this conversation, the authors weave together an exploration of Western spatial conceptions and narratives of colonial architecture to push against the prevalence of Eurocentrism in architectural education. We ground the discussion in current debates on colonial monuments and the celebration of history. Through a dialogical engagement, we advance a case against Western conceptions and narratives of colonial architecture offering a resistant, anti-colonial approach to the dominance of Eurocentrism in architectural education.  Anchored in critical anti-racist and anti-colonial prisms, our dialogue examines how colonial narratives are communicated through the visuality of structures, revealing what stories are told and what stories are concealed. As modernity and colonialism are fundamentally connected, this paper will expose how Eurocentric frames of reference continue to function in ways that epistemically and physically erased Indigenous African, Asian, and Latin American contributions to the canon of architecture. The discussion also draws from reflections of our own recent student group visit to Ghana, as well as an examination of colonial statues.