As I pointed out previously (Maroda, 1991), as new discoveries were made there were years of vain attempts to ward off any threat to the analytic status quo. Everything began to be packaged and re-packaged as a "form of interpretation," until we finally admitted that we could no longer stuff the rounded repertoire of confrontation, questioning, emoting, empathizing and silence into the rather squared-off realm of interpretation. To my mind, it was a great relief when people started admitting, in print, that while the ultimate goal of analysis remained centered on self-awareness and integration, we were not limited to interpretation as the primary clinical tool for facilitating self-knowledge.