The previous chapter stressed the spatial dimensions of nationalist practices. Whether at a macro level such as the race-based segregational spatiality of apartheid or the homogenising spatiality pursued by genocidal racism, or at a micro level in practices such as forbidding an Aboriginal person to enter a pub, stopping a Greek woman from being promoted to a managerial post or shouting at a Muslim Australian to ‘go home’, the spatiality of nationalist phenomena appears, to a certain extent, to be obvious. In all such examples, nationalist practices seem to be necessarily grounded in an image in which the nationalists construct themselves as spatially dominant, as masters of a territory in which they have managerial rights over racialised/ethnicised groups or persons which are consequently constructed as manageable objects.