In “Facing Enemies, Melting Opposites” the experience of fiction, understood as a representation operated by imagination and fantasy, seems to have much in common with the philosophical current to which it gives its name, namely that of fictionalism. In it, this concept assumes the practical-utilitarian value of wanting to believe that before certain abstract ideas or principles there is a correspondence with reality. This is why it is argued that fiction is not something totally different from reality but rather an echo, one of the forms through which the real shows itself. The term “fiction”, from lat. fictio-onis, in common language is used as a synonym of falsehood, lie, deceit, subterfuge, but in positive terms of a more creative mold it also refers to the activity of building, forming, structuring, processing and, moreover, thinking, imagining, supposing, inventing, inventing.