This chapter describes a few actual cases treated by Homer Lane. The descriptions of these cases have been compiled from scattered notes made at different times by students attending his study circles, and not from Lanes's own records, all of which were destroyed after his death. They will be found sufficiently full and explicit to serve their purpose as examples of the analytic psychology. Homer Lane firmly believed that every man kept locked in the prison house of his unconscious not the Devil, as he himself had been taught to think, but the spirit of the living God. To him, therefore, more readily than to anyone else the unconscious minds of his patients rendered up their secrets, knowing that to him those secrets were always beautiful and never ugly. And, because of his sympathy with this incarcerated divine nature, he could more quickly than others understand its symbolism and interpret its messages.