The chapter by Julie Brumberg-Chaumont questions the territories of logic throughout history. It reflects upon a possible global and intercultural history of logic and on the impact that such an attempt can have on the way we write the history of logic in European and Western contexts. The first section addresses the traditional question of the ‘origins of logic’ and provides a quick overview of the history of the general histories of logic, both upstream and downstream the definition of logic as a ‘formal’ discipline. This section also evokes the forgotten contribution of Paul Masson-Oursel, the inventor of ‘comparative logic’ at the beginning of the twentieth century. The second section explores the three decentralisations that logic as a unitary Western norm has experienced during the twentieth century: the emergence of the idea of a ‘logic of others’ in anthropology, the affirmation of the notion of logical pluralism, the discovery of Eastern logics that could compete with Western achievements, in particular Indian formal logic. A third section develops the affirmation of the project of an intercultural philosophy, and tries to delineate the way in which logic could be included in the latter. The fourth and last section goes deeper into the question of ‘native logics’, as it was progressively detached from the notion of ‘primitive mentality’, and envisaged from the point of view of logical pluralism.