From our discussion so far, we can conclude that everyday resistance is possible to understand as individual or small-group resistance practices that are guided by specific situations (and individual creativity) but done regularly in a way that is (sub)culturally patterned and that are not recognized as “political” by mainstream society. It is neither unique individual acts, nor formally politically organized. If that is, as we argue, a possible and fruitful perspective that guides our research, the question that we now turn our attention to is: how can we (despite enormous variation in contexts and types of practices) analyze everyday resistance in a way that make different studies able to speak to each other? Is there a framework that is general enough across contexts and practices, yet not so specific that it only suits a very particular theoretical perspective or disciplinary tradition?