This chapter seeks to Italy and examines the case of ‘Mondeggi as a Common Farm without Masters’ to offer another case of ‘contestation’. Land occupations have a long history in the UK, often in response to spikes in acts of enclosure and appropriation. Food poverty, non-communicable diseases, environmental degradation, social injustice and resource depletion are only a few of the visible consequences of a food system intended to produce and distribute food not on the basis of needs and rights, but on the demands of the market. As with the historical enclosure of the British commons, law became the tool to impose a socio-economic transformation through privatization and exclusion. Mondeggi as a community of resistance cannot be detached from those they struggle against. Food is eaten by everyone and therefore has incredible convening power; however, meaningful engagement with food governance and alternative food paradigms is done only by a select few.