Buildings such as shops, “arasta”, “bedesten”, mosque, “hamam” and “han,” which were the major units of the Ottoman towns and whose borders have become more indefinite in the contemporary cities while being identical with the market (bazaar), constitute the base of this system of cultural relations. Coffee Houses, one of the most important characteristics of this physical environment, are the spaces that from the Ottomans to the present day transferred socio-cultural relations to the public area, and primarily to the “mahalle” scale that shaped the social topography of the same places. Coffee Houses, symbolizing different poles of the public life that is controlled very firmly by any form of political and religious authority, appear most of the time as the place where social life is reshaped. While mediating for the reproduction of the social order, they assume the role of a productive center of a multi-faceted communication web in the daily life of the communities, as the places that consume and are consumed at the same time. Being the medium of a freely chosen social relations, they shape the new life philosophy woven by their users and that they lead to the socialization movement that surrounds all the layers of society via a wide-ranging cultural network. They, in this way help decreasing social and cultural pressure by means of their contribution to the process of socialization that mitigates the conventional rules to govern the society, as the socialization web grows. So that they accomplish things that even numerous reforms could not have achieved so far and via exploring common use in from the traditional to the modern, and from the local to the universal. Coffee Houses are the most important places where public life of the society is mostly spent and where, in spite of the cultural and religious traditions isolated by the Ottoman ethnic structure, the (bashfulness) in the social form of the city gets unconcealed. For that reason, Coffee Houses are not only places to be shared, but they also eliminate the separation between common / public space and private space. Coffee Houses may well be said to be one of the signs of modernity for they create a new time and space, restructuring the social life(Habermas, 2000). In the context of beyond-modern discussions, these concrete and symbolic buildings of space that are capable of disclosing the conflicts and changes of the social life are described as places of identity, of relations and as anthropological spaces(Auge’,1995) that are intended to be historical. Transformations caused by the effects of the life style on different sorts of traditional social order places “anthropological space” and “non-space”, which is the product of post-modernity, into opposite poles. New spaces such as cafeterias and Internet cafés, which maintained the characteristics of the “non-space” contrary to the Coffee Houses, have proved to be more effective than most of the past time transformations owing to their prevalence and intensity. When seen from the perspective of the state of prevalence, it could be stated that, with the use of technology, such transformations are operative especially in the Internet cafés, to constitute social forms of connection in the global scale, while making different people that are liberated from time and space, closer. If considered with regard to the matter of intensity, because information and distribution gets more effectual over the agenda, communication networks demanding more and more place in the daily life, and even because of the theory insisting that information and distribution, these factors become the source of significant changes in the way to conceive the spaces that is inhabited and in the way that those spaces are shaped(Mitchell, 1999). Just the same, on the one hand there we experience disunity, hyper-individuality and a growing loneliness, on the other hand, the relations that constitute the basis of the social relationships and the spaces that house those relationships are dissolved in parallel to the process of modernization and they start transforming the most intimate and individual characteristics of the everyday life(Sennett, 1978). iddiaIn this paper, the spatial construction of the Coffee Houses from past to the present will be analyzed, and the process of change that finally involves cafeterias and Internet cafés – spaces that show the characteristics of the “non-space” as opposed to the “anthropological space” in the beyond-modern discussions, will be scrutinized.