This chapter explores that the struggle to conceptualize change, motion, space and time stumbled upon deeper issues with the ontology of relations. This famous doctrine had wide ramifications for Aristotle's metaphysics. Aristotle's insistence that there are no actual infinities makes us even more suspicious of Zeno's reasoning in the paradox of the dichotomy, but leaves the enigma intact. Most historians agree that this interpretation of Zeno is correct, but philosophers still tend to treat the above paradoxes as if they were merely puzzles about motion through space and time. The atomists and Aristotle suppressed the problem of change only by sweeping the real change in their systems into occupancy and inherency relations. Russell used his enormous reputation among philosophers to propagandize for mathematical solutions of Zeno's paradoxes. These movements still have some prestige, and set theory is still taught to students, but they really have failed to satisfy the hopes of the pioneers.