This chapter suggests that the idea of "double transference" in order to emphasize the fact that psychoanalysis is a sphere in which each protagonist takes something from the other and induces something in the other. If philosophy is a reflective experience of contemplating the world, the psychoanalytic adventure is an internal contemplation that enables psychotic to look into themselves and discover what has been excluded from consciousness. For analyst and patient to work together even when there is disagreement or when the transference is negative, the analytic process requires a setting, a space, a theatre in which the unexpected and the problematic may be worked out. The patient is heedful not only of the surroundings and of the content of the analyst's comments, but also of the feelings the analyst communicates to him. The author shows that the greatest quality a patient can acquire in analysis is ego flexibility, the ability to invent and create the analyst each time.