Group analysis was originated in Europe by S. H. Foulkes, a German Jewish psychiatrist and psychoanalyst who sought refuge from the Nazis in England in 1932. In this chapter, the author focuses on his writing as rebellion within the sphere of group analysis. The dynamics of the writer as rebel arise in a complex matrix in which there is anxiety at several levels of the creative process. The author suggests that the trauma of Foulkes' sudden death while running a group of his successors, the next generation of group analysts, resulted in a failure to mourn his loss and a guilty absorption of his beliefs and identity into the culture of group analysis. He struggle with the contradictions. Unexpectedly, it was the recipient that year of the Fernando Arroyave Essay Prize for an essay that challenged some basic assumption in Foulkes' theory.