Present reality, accordingly, is situated in both fields of interaction, in time as well as in space. The manifestations drive the philosophers to the conclusion that humans are only con-ditionally fit to carry through their tasks. Whenever man constructs a play space for himself, his connection to the serious business of life remains intact, provided he reserved the right of withdrawal, of cruciversion, into any of the other worlds. In battle, or in birth-pangs, there is no time for admiration. Accordingly, admira-tion is a surplus whose generation is possible among those who play, because they have time and space for it. Playing, as the form of arbitrary acts, does not match the features of serious reality, even where it seems to exhibit them plainly. Accordingly, it is part of the first social law that the people and official must be able to muster admiration for each other, for otherwise both will wither.