D. W. Winnicott’s central theoretical preoccupation has to do with the nature of the relationship between the individual and the environment in varying degrees of health and at varying stages of development, including that stage when there is no “between”. Winnicott himself makes the comment about his squiggle game: “One of the aims of this game is to reach to the child’s ease and so to his fantasy and so to his dreams”. He sees a homology between the blank space of the paper, the play space of the child, and the analytic space, to which M. Khan adds the concept of the dream space. The clinical first example illustrated the representation of a particular dream in a second dream. This second example illustrates the representation of dreams as a general category in a particular dream. It concerns a withdrawn, diffusely anxious man, who had felt very troubled and deprived since early childhood.