I grew up in Laval, typical North-American Suburb in Québec, Canada. Where every home is the same as the one next to it; where walls and fences are carefully delineating privately owned spaces. To imagine a crowded suburb is to challenge the typical plan, to challenge the traditional boundaries of the home. While the population grows in Laval, fewer inhabitants are living in each home, yet the number of houses still expands. Supporting a preexisting state of isolation and alienation, these homes become merely a series of empty rooms, with the only purpose to be filled through the consumption of objects. The proposition rejects the current state of traditional suburbia and calls for a reorganization of the typical plan and its boundaries. It seeks to confront ideals of ownership by blurring them. The |a|typical plan is to its residents what the stage set is to the performer; its intricacies facilitate performance, events, and exchanges. The home expands to the lot allowing for fluid social interactions. The backyard extends to become a shared space, a plaza where cohabitants meet. A plot becoming a home. In these new disemboweled suburbs, the cultural geography, very landscape of life, is unconventional and burgeoning.