Although opposite in their objectives, the arguments of chapter 6 and 7 are perhaps both true enough. That is, people desire an orderly, even ritualized world. But they also desire certain levels of disorder, especially if that disorder includes the prospect that they may move to standings that are better than the ones they currently occupy. The character of such movement is the subject of the current chapter. My special interest is a question that Goffman did not address directly in Frame Analysis: are there are some very basic forms of human behavior that have their own emotional implications?