Property will neither revert to its original meaning ‘the thing that possesses me’ nor its current meaning ‘the thing that I possess’ but will be abolished. 

All goods will be held in common. 

Intricacies like architecture and ornamentation, whether or not homes are modular, whether or not our homes are passivhaus, and what homes are made of are yet to be decided but certainly everyone will have one and they will have rooms for sleeping and rooms for different purposes than sleep, like for example resting or leatherwork or looking through a microscope to inspect the surface of an anther or dirt scraped from under a fingernail. 

Without the little consumer unit of The Family, there will be no standard unit for habitation. We will not force people into conditions of discomfort simply because their family is large, in fact, bountiful provision will be made for multi-family units and dispersed domestic set-ups. 

When all work is in direct connection with the needs of the community instead of capital’s fictions, we may not experience domestic tasks as a ‘thankless and unending drudgery’ or as ‘an inconceivably stupid and inefficient system’ any longer. Still, we might all enjoy having centralised public kitchens, wash houses, and growing spaces as part of the larger community infrastructure. 

No one will ‘have’ a second home but there will be guesthouses by the sea or in some central situation or on a mountain or deep in the forest’s belly where you can stay for a change of scenery. We will stay where we stay and tend to it while we do until we are ready to leave.