Culture has been conventionally recognised as a factor of unrepeatability, singularity and divergence, representing unique local knowledge. This chapter constitutes an attempt to develop some arguments about the emergence of transnational legal cultures. The world legal order as a universal mechanism of normative regulation cannot be interrupted, marginalised and neglected even in war conditions, as all parties involved in conflict have to respect this order. Transnational legal cultures are focused both on unity and diversity. 'Agriculture' might be the right phenomenon describing one of the fundamental dichotomies of modernity – nature and culture. Problem caused by underestimation of the role of culture to remake an encompassing nature is evident. The idea of transnational legal cultures seems to be more appropriate for exploring multidimensional processes of legal globalisation than the homogenous concept of 'global legal culture'.