This chapter discusses the prospects of place-making in a culturally enmeshed and polyglot world, as marginalized populations struggle to build community and gain social and political standing. It argues for a re-imagining of place as a site where citizenship is negotiated through cross-cultural exchanges between different groups leading to new understandings to achieve mutually beneficial outcomes for place dwellers and professionals alike. Place-making becomes meaningful when a shared destiny is forged between social groups and directed toward human action to transform the built environment. Cultural forms of citizenship put a spotlight on the importance of political processes, including civic participation, in shaping cultural identity and rights when different cultures come into contact with one another. Cultural citizenship underscores the important role that culture plays in struggles for a democratic society aimed at eliminating racism, stereotypes, and other forms of exclusion.