In oral societies, discursive messages were only understood in the context in which they originated. With the arrival of writing, texts became independent from their own contexts. Some writings, on the contrary, seem to be produced to infer a non-contextualized meaning, a universal meaning, independent of the era or space in which they are received. These are referrred to as universal messages. They may belong, for example, to science, religion or universal rights. This universalism of message is expressed by a fixed meaning or even by a circumscribed and conventionalized interpretation. The hypothesis put forward in this article is that cyberculture reconnects messages to their own contexts, in much the same way as that which took place in oral societies, the difference being, however, that it happens on another level or sphere. The usual concept of universality associated with fixed or context-free meaning is a result of the interconnexion of networks. Indeed, as the notion of cyberspace expands, the more it seems to become universal and to diminish forms of totalitarianism in information. As a matter of fact, universalism without totalitarianism could very well be associated with the now flourishing cyberculture. This theme is developed in relation to knowledge within a sociopolitical and aesthetic approach