This article seeks to assess the interplay of society, nature and the world from the perspective of spatial characteristics. First, that is viewed from a purely phenomenological perspective, and then phenomenology is assessed in a broader context, with discussion of its limitations and the possibility of overcoming of them. The focus is on whether and how it is possible to observe society and thus to capture its 'essence' on the level of special phenomenological experience. Thus, first of all, it should be determined how social experience occurs, and it should be ascertained whether society can be captured as a 'meaningful structure' or as a specific 'objectity' (Gegenständlichkeit), as something that can be 'experienced' in a particular way. Or, as is more likely, it is a category of understanding that unites the totality of certain events, namely, something that happens with directly experienced human activities and their final results - 'facts'. The author concludes that the 'secret' of everything lies in the coexistential space and in the way being/nature is transformed into the world.