„But ultimately, the streets – the quintessential public spaces – are where apparently undefeatable rulers are collective challenged, often it‘s where the fate of a political movement is decided. In other words, beyond their chronological components, revolutions or uprisings must also include a spatial dimension. For that reason, one shouldn‘t exclusively contemplate the reasons for revolutions, but also where they take place. One must ask why some spaces and places, such as the streets of a city, become the setting for action and public displays of dissatisfaction more often than others.“ (Bayat) Revolution Square and the Avenue Habib Bourguiba are the central meeting places in the Tunisian capital city of Tunis. This is where the so-called Arab Spring began in 2011, when demonstrators forced the long-standing autocrat Ben Ali to leave the country. The large boulevard runs through the middle of a tree-lined promenade street. Since the revolution, this area has been cordoned off with barbed wire. Those wishing to walk to the clock tower use the street.