Is race perpetuated through the continuing construction of our racialised subjectivities in/through place? This question places this book squarely within the fields of the social psychology of race, place and identity. To collect data that could facilitate access to racialised place-identity constructions, the author used a mobile methodology in which black and white city government officials (who had grown up in Durban, South Africa) took her on walking and/or driving tours of the city of Durban talking about the racial transformation of this city from apartheid times to the present post- apartheid city. Through paying close analytic attention to the interaction on the tours it became evident that key practices which produced race on the tours – the spatial, discursive and embodied practices – were inextricably connected to each other in a ‘trialectical’ (tri-constitutional) relationship. It is argued that this trialectical relationship needs further analysis because of the ways in which it facilitates the creation of racial sticking points which obfuscate racial transformation.