This chapter further explores the applicability of the concept of liminality, now with reference to transition as understood in the context of a specific set of sociological phenomena: political revolutions. The motivation behind this argument is so obvious that it probably needs no justification. We are evidently living through yet another epoch marked by the revolutionary appeal. Revolutions evidently represent clear-cut instances within political history of liminal figurations: drastic moments in which previously existing structures crumble and collapse, where norms and hierarchies are turned upside down. But what does it imply to study political processes from an anthropological perspective, and what exactly does it imply to adapt the concept of liminality to the study of political revolutions? This is the question we would like to discuss here.