The scientific and technological advances of the twentieth century have been equated in the minds of many with providing answers for the fundamental questions of the human condition. Adler (1992), in his lexicon of essays synopsizing the definitive ideas and discourse of Western thought over the last twenty-five hundred years, called this state of affairs the “twentieth-century133 delusion” a grandiose delusion that flagrandy disregards the wisdom of previous epochs (p. ix). The scientific and technological advances, which constitute a body of knowledge that is deemed unequivocally superior in this distorted vision of our times, emanated from the positivistic tradition, itself grounded in objectivity, that has dominated intellectual endeavor in this century. As we approach the millennium, positivism is showing signs of descendency. There is now room in intellectual debate to argue for the value and meaning of subjectivity. Within psychoanalysis, subjectivity has begun its ascendancy.