This chapter explores in more depth how such place-specific transformative dynamics emerged, and which role they are having in the current transition of the water regime in Denmark. It contributes to ongoing debates on regime destabilization through an in-depth description of regime dynamics by studying the role of regime actors, power and politics in transition processes. The chapter explores how socio-technical transitions are mobilized through "situated city-making practices", thus positioning this study at the intersection of cross-cutting debates on urban sustainability transitions and the geographies of transition governance. It presents "thick" descriptions of places and place-making processes to "reveal novel insights into the power relations and political processes underlying transition processes, and thus enables transition researchers to better account for the rationalities and context-specific forces determining the pace, scale, and direction of socio-technical change". The chapter presents an empirical exploration of how place-specific junctions have contributed to transformations within the Danish water regime.