Science insists on its correct conceptualization of lingual structures, even though it tears them apart to form three separate domains: thinking, speaking and listening. This curiously prejudiced dogmatism, constructed on the basis of individual-ism, must be challenged by sociology. The space reserved for it will turn into a play space. Every play space, however, has its own language. This language mirrors the appearances that result from our playing, and tends to fragment real life. The pronouns of the play-jargon are divided along the lines of their play spaces. Where war and peace are not at stake, and where we are not at play—that is, beyond the belligerence of nations and in children’s playrooms—layers of language other than names and pronouns are common. The forms of grammar and logic release language increasingly from intonation, with the help of which, names express everything.