This chapter focuses on the children's perspectives on everyday media artifacts, and draws on how their experiences with these artifacts became relevant for their conduct of everyday life at the day-care. It argues that every human communicative engagement, no matter how nonsensical it may seem, is sense-meaning laden—just as Jantjie's "nonsense" rendered it imaginable for Setz that Jantjie was criticizing the politicians' meaningless rhetoric. The argument builds on William Kraft's analysis of nothingness and nonsense as productive experiences which may improve the respective individual's well-being. Declaring a communicative action/engagement as "nonsense" is itself such an objectification. The nonsense-label is here used so as to undermine a renegotiation of sense-meaning which meaningfully involves the children. The act of declaring sense-meaning as "nonsense" rather displays an unwillingness of attempting to create a common sense, a joint future hope, teleogenetic directionality for acting collaboratively.