This chapter considers how the suburban green spaces have been constructed as part of the planning and design of types of modern suburbs, and focuses specifically on an outer suburb of Oslo, Skjettenbyen. It argues that the importance to look for the green threads in the history of suburbanization and suburbia, and to consider more closely how the variety of suburbanisms have been constructed through discourse and practices within politics, planning and everyday life. R. Harris and P. Larkham. points that the form and the social composition of suburbs are highly and increasingly differentiated. The chapter discusses how green spatiality, its design and practices, is part of different suburban discourses and socio-spatial relations. It focuses on the green spatiality of suburbs as an aspect of liveability that helps explain why people move to suburbs, but also creates the expectations that have led to urban sprawl.