There are stars here, there, and "everywhere" - but are there places in space that are so far from stars that no light reaches?
Asking for no light at all is a stretch. But an important component within our Solar System is where no sunlight reaches. Crater bottoms at the Moon's North Pole have a confirmed presence of water ice, permanently shadowed from the sunlight that would otherwise vaporize it.
The Boötes void is 330 million light years in diameter and is known to contain only 60 galaxies. If these were evenly distributed across the centre of the void (which they are not) they would be 5.5 million light years apart. Being distributed through the void the spacing would be very much greater. So there are places where there are no galaxies for ten million light years or more. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Bo%C3%B6tes_void
The Triangulum galaxy is 3 million light years from Earth and is on the very edge of what can be seen with the naked eye. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Triangulum_Galaxy
Therefore there must be many places in the Boötes void where no galaxies can be seen with the naked eye. However some galaxies would become visible with a medium sized telescope if you knew where to look.