This article delves into the concept of “lieux de mémoire” or sites of memory not only within geographic Europe but also beyond its borders, encompassing locations that hold significance for European collective memory. It explores how these sites serve as repositories of shared history, shaping narratives of identity and heritage across national and continental boundaries. Drawing from interdisciplinary perspectives such as history, cultural studies, and sociology, the study analyzes the multifaceted nature of lieux de mémoire and their role in preserving, contesting, and constructing collective memory. Through an examination of emblematic sites both within and outside Europe, the article highlights the complex interplay between memory, politics, and identity on a global scale. Furthermore, it addresses the challenges of commemorating shared historical experiences, reconciling conflicting memories, and fostering transnational understanding in an increasingly interconnected world. By broadening the scope to include lieux de mémoire beyond geographic Europe, this exploration offers insights into the dynamic processes of memory-making and the transnational nature of European identity in the contemporary global context.