Two primary streams of thought, both inextricably philosophical and psychological, are entwined in the pages above, initiated for the twentieth century by the conceptual personae of James and Jung, both variously influenced by the pre-twentieth century philosophers and, following Stengers, both issuing into what may be designated a “psycho-philosophy.” The stream of thought initiated by James passes through Bergson and Whitehead, and into Deleuze and Stengers, while the stream of thought initiated by Jung issues into Deleuze and Hillman, both streams confluent with numerous other streams. Stengers does not take up the Jungian lineage from Deleuze, though her reclaiming of animism enables one of the primary projects of this concluding chapter: to bring the Jamesian-Bergsonian-Whiteheadian stream for which she is a primary heir into resonance with the Jungian-Hillmanian stream, both of which find twentieth-century culminations in Deleuze, an integration which may be imaginally figured in the two evenings that Jung and James spent together in 1909. This chapter thinks with Stengers through 1997’s Cosmopolitics, 2002’s Thinking With Whitehead and “Beyond Conversation,” 2005’s Capitalist Sorcery (with Phillipe Pignarre), 2008’s In Catastrophic Times, 2011’s “Reclaiming Animism,” and 2013’s Another Science Is Possible.