In the philosophy of culture there is a problem related to the cultural forms. It appears especially as a problem of systematization, of order. Nevertheless, it is about a very important problem, theoretically, because the cultural forms determine the social practices, the conceptions about different aspects of the human life, even our relationships with different facts from public space. Concerning the forms as such, there are, of course, some points of view formulated especially after the philosophy of culture become a philosophical branch, namely beginning with the second part of 19th century. In this paper, I propose to describe the cultural forms from a phenomenological perspective. From this latter, the cultural forms become “spiritual functions”. Through these latter, a cultural “subject” opens the ways of reflection towards the cultural space, where this (the subject) can exist only as a human being. In these new conditions, the cultural facts become meaningful, just in their objectivity, by means of the reflexivity and inter-subjectivity. Five cultural forms are considered in order to describe them and then to interpret as spiritual functions: myth, science, art, religion, and philosophy.