This chapter outlines the contributions of Stanko and Kelly to the initial theorization of men's everyday violences against women and then views at two recent analyses of violence in public spaces by (2014) and Elvines (2014). Stanko, Kelly was also shattering the illusion that violence occurs in one-off attacks, and that fear exists only in relation to public spaces and 'stranger danger'. Elvines argues that the term 'street' describes men's violences in only one part of public space and that the term 'harassment' can decontextualize, degender and imply a limiting framework. The chapter focuses on two surveys that are picked as indicative of violence and harassment in public spaces, albeit they suffer from many of the methodological problems already acknowledged. In the UK, policy documents have not tended to organize their discussions around violence in public spaces, instead focusing on what are seen as the most serious forms of violence against women and those that are criminal offences.