One of Sigmund Freud’s first understandings of transference was the transportation of unconscious mental contents to consciousness. The analysand understands that, as the psychoanalyst is receptive to free association, unconscious thinking can take place between two minds that have divided functions: the one mind to speak openly without reflection or censorship and the other mind to listen freely. However, the technique of transference, invented by and for psychoanalysis via the process of free association, is not ubiquitous but unique to the analytical situation. It is not the analysand’s insistence upon the movement of the Transference that has marginalized the true Freudian transference. It is the psychoanalyst who has been dislodged by the ubiquitous Transference that takes place in all object relations. In so far as the Freudian transference refers to the division of mental function, it is a process that is not influenced by its own contents.