This chapter examines how everyday practices of migrants construct the city through a variety of localized neighbourhoods that are connected to a range of other localities within and beyond the nation. It sees translocality' as a process that situates' diverse spaces and practices within different locales. The chapter focuses on the more traditional' spaces of neighbourhoods that are evoked in Dawid's narrative, by highlighting how these neighbourhoods are also part of the translocal geographies of movement, which connects to other homes, neighbourhoods, cities, regions, and national spaces in very specific ways. The notion of the neighbourhood has been subject to much critique within and outside anthropology. The chapter shows that neighbourhoods and localities are anything but deterritorialized or virtual; rather their physical and material embodiment during participants' travels situates them against a range of other places and localities and neighbourhoods within and beyond urban or national space.