The chapter focuses on the fortune of the concept of community in contemporary geography. In particular, we argue that the community debate is currently unproblematized. “Community” is assumed to be a positive, emancipatory concept, both at the national and the local scale. The reactionary and repressive dimension of communitarianism is hence relinquished as marginal or residual, as the failure of a concept that is intrinsically positive. To deconstruct these assumptions, we turn to a critical understanding of the community that involves philosophers Roberto Esposito, Maurice Blanchot, and Giorgio Agamben. In this philosophical journey, we envisage a new possibility for geography to engage with an affirmative community. Only a geography that accepts a void, empty space at the inner core of the community can escape the exclusionary outcome of communitarianism.