I had never thought of myself as having this, but the discussion of time as a curve indicates that I am.
For as long as I can remember, years on the calendar have always had very specific positions on the world map. The 17th and 18th centuries run along the eastern shore of the United States, the 19th from roughly Georgia though to the CA/AZ border, the 20th century runs south to north, with the 1960s and 1970s in the Bay Area, and extending through to the Canadian border. The 23rd and 24th centuries are in Yukon/Alaska. Running backwards, the 15th century is in central France and time runs across Europe, with the 10-11-12th centuries in the Balkans (it's a bit shapeless between 300 and about 900AD) the 2nd century in Turkey and then runs toward Jerusalem which is the year 0. Prehistoric time begins to fade and lose its shape somewhere over the Indian Ocean (although BCE recorded history cuts through Egypt).
This is fine for American history, but it sometimes creates a block when trying to place certain events in their right location. British Industrialization occurs in my brain, first, in Alabama and then I have to move it to where it belongs. If someone notes "June 6, 1944" my brain believes that to be not in Normandy, but on Highway 1 just south of Carmel.