As a trope for divergent urbanism, the ‘Global South’ refers to a distinct amalgam of urban zones constituted by shared subjections to colonialism and underdevelopment, as well as to city-making processes that proceed by culturally dystonic impositions of planning, infrastructure, policy and provisionally assembled local compensations. This chapter uses the notion to think through detachment as it effects urban residents today, ultimately relocating the urban South as a kind of elsewhere that converts urban space into a uniform everywhere.