This chapter looks at the connections between different places and their situatedness in articulating a sense of translocality among Greek migrants in Berlin and New York, and Greek return migrants in Athens. It focuses on the experience of second-generation Greeks in these three cities of the Greek diaspora. The chapter draws on oral and written narratives collected from first- and second-generation Greek migrants as ordinary inhabitants of the city in order to address everyday urban experience and the collective sense of belongingness. The processes of returning' or counter-diasporic' migration of second-generation Greek-Americans and Greek-Germans suggest how different places are significant. The chapter explores changing images of the city as a site of belonging and/or exclusion, the strategies and identities that have influenced urban diasporic life as a cultural space of the everyday and collective efforts to negotiate a sense of intimacy in the urban locale. It addresses the impact of translocalities on how diasporic lives are lived.