This chapter discusses some clinical material. Psychoanalysis is a way of observing the life we live, the external and internal worlds experienced as two forms of reality. The notions of sphere, setting, psychoanalytic space, and construction of place and rhythm for the work of psychoanalysis are the fundamental elements of the therapeutic contract. A good contract, just as in fair play, means that can make the rules clear during implementation: it is creative, meaning that technique and schools of thought are less important than style and personal ethics. In Kleinian theory, the difference between psychosis and non-psychosis is relative, in that analysts do a lot of work with the psychotic nucleus in each patient, and with both psychotic and neurotic transference phenomena. The analytic experience itself can be regarded as being replete with risk, insofar as what may occur is always different and unexpected.