At present, Spain is a good example of a state between separatism and transnationalization. Spain is taking part in the European integration process, while doubt is being cast on its national unity by various peripheral nationalisms like, for example, Catalanism. In this context Catalan, Spanish and European identities are becoming increasingly contested and ideologized. Maps have a central function in the discursive (re-)construction of these spatial identities, because they are the most important way to perceive larger spaces. This article illustrates how maps of an everyday context (in schoolbooks, weather forecasts etc.) contribute to forming several geographical and territorial images of Europe, Spain and Catalonia.