Sacred space that represents christianity, is effectual , spiritual and rewarding. The foregoing chapters have demonstrated these definitions persistently. Understanding the aspects of christian space by function , ritual , materiality and intimate connections within it. Therefore, exploring the theological aspects as well as challenging it. We have seen, it is through physical spaces and material objects that many of the spiritual relations experienced are articulated and maintained (Kilde, 2008); bernini’s chair, ando’s cross void. Miller speaks about material being powerful , important because ‘often precisely , we do not see them , the less we are aware, the more powerfully they can determine our expectations’ (Miller, 2005). Architecture consumes materials as a way of expression, this way contributing to the experience of sacrality to some extent. Architecture, silently strives for spirituality with the use of materials, light , hoping these elements determine transcendent feeling. “Architecture plays only an auxiliary role by being the setting, providing the space for the sacred actions of the liturgy, therefore giving it potential to become “sacred.”(Menzies, 2012). We have seen the transformation of religious space, from small houses to monumental spaces to contemporary spaces with different expressions of sacredness. We can also say architecture cannot play its part without reflecting on the past , this way we can justify what it was to be sacred then , to what is sacred now. Understanding the relationship between God and humanity and exploring the functions of church buildings. We have also established that architecture can also just be what is is. A form of structure or a building without meaning but function thats gives it meaning. The understanding of christian life is changing every day, from providing different styles of building to liturgical requirements. Churches with no religious use are being reconstructed, re developed and re- adapted for a more contradictory purpose. At the same time, with the extended use of the internet and social media platforms, architectural spaces as places of worship are likely to become less relevant. Nowadays, you can have church ‘on demand’ simply by going on YouTube or on your phone, all that can be done on the train or in a car. Within these changes , regardless how one experiences a building is a very personal phenomenon (Kilde, 2008). Architecture can provide a platform for people who search for more meaning to life in christianity. Understanding the relationships within the spaces and gaining an awareness of how religious spaces contribute to reifying and maintaining certain relationships and practices adds a new and important dimension to our understanding of religion and religious life. (Kilde, 2008) Architecture represents the material world at its most material in its most intensely physical, even sensuous (Goldberger, 2010). Goldberger believed, materials draw you into the spiritual and when experiencing sacred space, the opposite occurs and you move away from the material world. The paradox expresses the physical things that allow architecture to take you into the realm of the non physical (Goldberger, 2010). He emphasises the lesson to sacred space as being a search into yourself, look at ourselves and feel a space of light, observe what is solid and void, embrace what is silent and listen to the presence of the past and then we will find the transcendent (Goldberger, 2010). How architecture can achieve so is controversial but perhaps, what it does is preserve what is already there in interesting ways to reveal it.