The animal issue in modern considerations and its treatment variations produce hybrids between the "companion-species", the "beasts" and the "others". Those hybrids are constructed and promoted through two distinct theories: the theory of sympathy and the one, that according to Freud, is developed as uncanny. Those three classes define themselves through purely antithetical relationships, but they never reach to a point at which they congregate with each other to produce clear conclusions. It is all about a competitive relationship that can be compared to a shape similar to that of the Vorromean knot, produced by Lacan, which consists of two separate compounds that are connected by a third, so that if any compound breaks then the whole scheme collapses. The component that is excluded from the triptych, is the one that preserves their consistency, in this case the animal itself. All the research below is based on this sensitive threshold-limit, which is not always visible and it mostly lacks a name. Each of these components, pairing each time with the form of the animal but never together, produce this intersection of three apparently irreconcilable elements, which is the theme on which is based the present research work. The inquiry concerns precisely this disguised intersection between the human and the animal model. It seeks to record, among the possible conclusions, the fact that these two analyses cannot be separated and isolated from each other. Under these conditions, the question of otherness arises in the center of the whole investigation, not merely as a relationship with the human-animal, but also with the animal that resides within our own and which equates us.