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I was once told a joke about an English scientist, who reveals a French scientist the aims of a system that he proposes to construct. The English engineer inquires of this French engineer: "Would you think it will work?" The French engineer replies: "Sure it does work in practice, but can it work in theory?" This is just the question I would like to inquire. Sure, the way we browse the space of the city where spiritualities socialize, seems to function in training, but does it work in theory? I think that the transformation and liberation of assignment is crucial in the face of the growth of this new space of town, seeing as this is the place where the majority of the world's population already live (Sheldrake, 2010:159). To transform and liberate assignment, I propose we look at the way we read the space of the city where spiritualities socialize. Lately the interdisciplinary journal Culture and Religion (2012) published a special edition using the theme: Believing in the City: Urban Cultures, Religion and (Im)Materiality. Every one of the town spiritualities described in the journal believed they were somehow transforming or liberating town. Underlying the urban spiritualities described in this variant of Culture and Religion was the metaphor of a battle for the distance of the city. By openly residing their spiritualities, every group believed that they were asserting back secular distance as religious space or asserting back religious space from an opposing spirituality. The town thus became the site for a zero-sum sport of distance for spiritualities to compete in. A zero-sum match is a sport where there is only 1 winner and only one failure (Von Neumann & Morgenstern, 2007:46-47). A zero-sum reading of the room for urban spiritualities divides this space into.