This chapter shows that space has become a growing theme beyond the disciplines originally dedicated to the subject, a systematic theory of how our actions are related through networks of communication and their spaces appears to be missing, both from spatial disciplines and from those focused on the social. Space is considered both as context and medium for communicative practices or as Andrew Sayer puts it, for the material commitments and settings of communicative interaction. The chapter explores an alternative path through a concept of space that can recognise how material specificities might matter, looking at communication as a means of association. Reinterpreting Graham Harman, space is enacted as a 'network lying silently beneath' the ongoing flow of association – actively mediating its connectivity while 'vanishing in favour of the visible reality that it brings about'. Space becomes a material counterpart of this referential fabric.