This part of the book has travelled a long way. As with any journey* it has covered only a small part of the countryside and met only a few people. Nevertheless, these have been significant places and people, those involved in the production of knowledge about the relationship between subjectivity, space and the social. In this conclusion, I intend, very briefly, to review 'the problem' and to suggest how psychoanalysis might contribute. I will begin with the way the problem was formulated by behavioural geographers, then move on to a discussion of meaning, power and identity. I end this conclusion by outlining the kinds of psychoanalytic argument I am not interested in engaging with - and there are hints of the kinds of themes I will be developing, but these are properly outlined in the Introduction to Part II.