This chapter introduces the embodied account of the processing of concepts through re-enactments of perceptual symbols extracted from experiences of exemplars. It reviews several popular solutions to the problem proposed by prominent representatives of embodiment. The chapter shows that language acquisition enhances psychologists cognitive abilities in general, and describes the hypothesis to geometric cognition. It also shows that the professional language of geometry, together with using diagrams, makes psychologists ability to use geometric abstract concepts smarter and facilitates geometric reasoning. Proponents of embodiment usually assume that amodal theories underestimate the role of the imagery in performing cognitive tasks. Machery is right to suggest that numerous representatives of classical cognitive science, including Fodor, admitted that it is not only languagelike representations that are involved in higher cognitive processing. Although the initial arguments supporting the theory of cognitive metaphors were derived from the observation of linguistic practices, over time the theory gained some support in the results of behavioral experiments.