A pair of ordered collections of linear subspaces $\Lambda_1, \ldots, \Lambda_k$ and $\Lambda'_1, \ldots, \Lambda'_k$ of $\mathbb{P}^n$ are called projectively equivalent if there exists a regular automorphism $\phi : \mathbb{P}^n \to \mathbb{P}^n$ (equivalently, a member of $PGL_{n+1}$) such that $\phi(\Lambda_i) = \Lambda'_i$ for each $i$.

It is well-known that two ordered sets of $n+2$ points in $\mathbb{P}^n$ in general position are projectively equivalent, and that any two ordered sets of three pairwise disjoint lines in $\mathbb{P}^3$ are projectively equivalent. Likewise, any two pairs of a hyperplane in $\mathbb{P}^n$ and a point outside of it are projectively equivalent. These should all be examples of ordered collections of linear subspaces in general position.

I have two questions:

1) In what general sense does collections of linear subspaces lie in "general position"? It cannot simply be that any subset of them span a linear subspace of maximal dimension, as this does not leave out the case of three concurrent lines in the plane. It can also not simply be that any subset of them has a proper intersection, as this does not leave out three colinear points. I imagine both of these two conditions must be satisfied for a collection to be in "general position".

2) What kind of "classifying theorems" are there regarding which pairs of ordered collections of linear subspaces in $\mathbb{P}^n$ are projectively equivalent? I'm looking for a sharp relation between the number $k$ and the individual dimensions of each $\Lambda_i$ under which two such collections are projectively equivalent, relative to the strictness of the condition of their relative position.

What I mean by the latter is in reference to the first question: such a condition could be that they are in general position, but also other types of conditions: such as that each subset span a linear space of maximal dimension, or that each subset has a proper intersection. These three types of conditions should all yield a different relation between $k$ and the individual dimensions of the $\Lambda_i$'s.