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Dictionary Of Dreams _ 10000 Dreams Interpreted _

استعرض الموضوع السابق استعرض الموضوع التالي اذهب الى الأسفل
كاتب الموضوعرسالة
المعلومات
الكاتب:
marwa
اللقب:
مشرفة
الرتبه:
مشرفة
الصورة الرمزية


البيانات
الجنسية :
gzaery
الجنس الجنس :
أنثى
الـبـلــــد :
الجزائر
المزاج :
نوع المتصفح :
غير معروف
المهنة المهنة :
studen
الهواية :
writin
تاريخ الميلاد :
18/12/1994
العمـر العمـر :
21
العمل/الترفيه :
تلميذة
المزاج :
سعيدة وفرحانة
تاريخ التسجيل :
08/03/2010
النقاط النقاط :
14627
تقييم الأعضاء تقييم الأعضاء :
0
إحترام القوانين :
100
توقيع المنتدى :
توقيع المنتدى + دعاء

التوقيت

الإتصالات
الحالة:
وسائل الإتصال:
معاينة صفحة البيانات الشخصي للعضو http://tomouhdz.mam9.com
مُساهمةموضوع: Dictionary Of Dreams _ 10000 Dreams Interpreted _ الجمعة أبريل 23, 2010 4:23 pm






Ten Thousand Dreams Interpreted




BY
GUSTAVUS HINDMAN MILLER


``In a dream, in a vision of the night, when
deep sleep falleth upon men, in slumberings upon
the bed; then he openeth the ears of men and
sealeth their instruction that he may withdraw
man from his purpose, and hide pride from man.''
--Job xxxiii., 15.





PREFACE.


``Dreams are rudiments of the great state to come. We dream what is about to happen.''--BAILEY,


The Bible, as well as other great books of historical and
revealed religion, shows traces of a general and substantial
belief in dreams. Plato, Goethe, Shakespeare and Napoleon
assigned to certain dreams prophetic value. Joseph saw
eleven stars of the Zodiac bow to himself, the twelfth star.
The
famine of Egypt was revealed by a vision of fat and lean cattle. The
parents of Christ were warned of the cruel edict of Herod,

and fled with the Divine Child into Egypt.
Pilate's wife, through the influence of a dream, advised her husband
to have nothing to do with the conviction of Christ. But the gross
materialism of the day laughed at dreams, as it echoed the voice and
verdict of the multitude, ``Crucify the Spirit, but let the flesh live.''










Barabbas, the robber, was set at liberty.

The ultimatum of all human decrees and wisdom is to gratify the passions of the flesh at the expense of the spirit.
The
prophets and those who have stood nearest the fountain of universal
knowledge used dreams with more frequency than any other mode of
divination.

Profane,
as well as sacred, history is threaded with incidents of dream
prophecy. Ancient history relates that Gennadius was convinced of the
immortality of his soul by conversing with an apparition in his dream.

Through
the dream of Cecilia Metella, the wife of a Consul, the Roman Senate
was induced to order the temple of Juno Sospita rebuilt.

The Emperor Marcian dreamed he saw the bow of the Hunnish conqueror break on the same night that Attila died.

Plutarch relates how Augustus, while ill, through the dream
of a friend, was persuaded to leave his tent, which a few hours
after was captured by the enemy, and the bed whereon he had lain was pierced with the enemies' swords.

If Julius Caesar had been less incredulous about dreams he would have listened to the warning which Calpurnia, his wife,
received in a dream.

Croesus saw his son killed in a dream.

Petrarch saw his beloved Laura, in a dream, on the day she died,
after which he wrote his beautiful poem, ``The Triumph of Death.''

Cicero relates the story of two traveling Arcadians who went to
different lodgings--one to an inn, and the other to a private house.
During the night the latter dreamed that his friend was begging for help.
The dreamer awoke; but, thinking the matter unworthy of notice, went to
sleep
again. The second time he dreamed his friend appeared, saying it would
be too late, for he had already been murdered and his body hid in a
cart,

under manure. The cart was afterward sought for and the body found.
Cicero also wrote, ``If the gods love men they will certainly disclose
their purposes to them in sleep.''











Chrysippus wrote a volume on dreams as divine portent.
He refers
to the skilled interpretations of dreams as a true divination; but adds
that, like all other arts in which men have to proceed

on conjecture and on artificial rules, it is not infallible.

Plato concurred in the general idea prevailing in his day,
that there were divine manifestations to the soul in sleep.
Condorcet thought and wrote with greater fluency in his dreams than in waking life.

Tartini, a distinguished violinist, composed his ``Devil's Sonata''
under the inspiration of a dream. Coleridge, through dream influence, composed his ``Kubla Khan.''

The writers of Greek and Latin classics relate many instances
of dream
experiences. Homer accorded to some dreams divine origin. During the
third and fourth centuries, the supernatural origin

of dreams was so generally accepted that the fathers, relying upon
the classics and the Bible as authority, made this belief a doctrine
of the Christian Church.
Synesius
placed dreaming above all methods of divining the future; he thought it
the surest, and open to the poor and rich alike.


Aristotle wrote: ``There is a divination concerning some things
in dreams not incredible.'' Camille Flammarion, in his great book
on ``Premonitory Dreams and Divination of the Future,'' says:
``I do not hesitate to affirm at the outset that occurrence of dreams
foretelling future events with accuracy must be accepted as certain.''

Joan of Arc predicted her death.

Cazotte, the French philosopher and transcendentalist, warned Condorcet against the manner of his death.

People dream now, the same as they did in medieval and ancient times.

The following excerpt from ``The Unknown,''[1] a recent book
by
Flammarion, the French astronomer, supplemented with a few of my own
thoughts and collections, will answer the purposes intended for this
book.











[1] ``From `The Unknown.' Published by Harper & Brothers Copyright, 1900, by Camille Flammarion.''

``We may
see without eyes and hear without ears, not by unnatural excitement of
our sense of vision or of hearing, for these accounts prove the
contrary,

but by some interior sense, psychic and mental.
``The soul, by its interior vision, may see not only what is
passing at a great distance, but it may also know in advance
what is to happen in the future. The future exists potentially,
determined by causes which bring to pass successive events.

``POSITIVE OBSERVATION PROVES THE EXISTENCE OF A PSYCHIC WORLD, as real as the world known to our physical senses.

``And
now, because the soul acts at a distance by some power that belongs to
it, are we authorized to conclude that it exists as something real,

and that it is not the result of functions of the brain?

``Does light really exist?
``Does heat exist?
``Does sound exist?
``No.

``They are only manifestations produced by movement.

``What we call light is a sensation produced upon our optic nerve
by the vibrations of ether, comprising between 400 and 756 trillions per second, undulations that are themselves very obscure.
``What we call heat is a sensation produced by vibrations between 350 and and{sic} 600 trillions.

``The sun lights up space, as much at midnight as at midday. Its temperature is nearly 270 degrees below zero.








``What we
call sound is a sensation produced upon our auditory nerve by silent
vibrations of the air, themselves comprising between 32,000 and 36,000
a second.




``Very many scientific terms represent only results, not causes. ``The soul may be in the same case.
``The
observations given in this work, the sensations, the impressions, the
visions, things heard, etc., may indicate physical effects produced
without the brain.

``Yes, no doubt, but it does not seem so.
``Let us examine one instance.
``Turn back to page 156.@@@
``A young woman, adored by her husband, dies at Moscow. Her father-in-law,
at Pulkowo, near St. Petersburg, saw her that same hour by his side.
She walked with him along the street; then she disappeared.
Surprised, startled, and terrified, he telegraphed to his son,
and learned both the sickness and the death of his daughter-in-law.
``We are absolutely obliged to admit that SOMETHING emanated
from the dying woman and touched her father-in-law. This
_thing unknown_ may have been an ethereal movement,
as in the case of light, and may have been only an effect,
a product, a result; but this effect must have had a cause,
and this cause evidently proceeded from the woman who was dying.
Can the constitution of the brain explain this projection?
I do not think that any anatomist or physiologist will give
this question an affirmative answer. One feels that there is
a force unknown, proceeding, not from our physical organization,
but from that in us which can think.

``Take another example (see page 57).@@@

``A lady in her own house hears a voice singing.
It is the voice of a friend now in a convent, and she faints,










because she is sure it is the voice of the dead.
At the same moment that friend does really die, twenty miles away from her.
``Does not this give us the impression that one soul holds communication with another?

``Here is another example (page 163):@@@

``The
wife of a captain who has gone out to the Indian mutiny sees one night
her husband standing before her with his hands pressed to his breast,

and a
look of suffering on his face. The agitation that she feels convinces
her that he is either killed or badly wounded. It was November 14th.

The War Office subsequently publishes his death as having taken place
on November 15th. She endeavors to have the true date ascertained.
The War Office was wrong. He died on the 14th.

``A child six years old stops in the middle of his play and
cries out, frightened: ``Mamma, I have seen Mamma.'' At that
moment his mother was dying far away from him (page 124).@@@

``A young
girl at a ball stops short in the middle of a dance and cries, bursting
into tears. `My father is dead; I have just seen him.'

At that moment her father died. She did not even know he was ill.

``All these things present themselves to us as indicating
not
physiological operations of one brain acting on another, but psychic
actions of spirit upon spirit. We feel that they indicate to us some
power unknown.

``No doubt it is difficult to apportion what belongs to the spirit,
the soul, and what belongs to the brain. We can only let ourselves
be guided in our judgment and our appreciations by the same
feeling that is created in us by the discussion of phenomena.
This is how all science has been started. Well, and does not every
one feel that we have here to do with manifestations from beings
capable of thought, and not with material physiological facts only?
``This impression is superabundantly confirmed by investigation concerning
the unknown faculties of the soul, when active in dreams and somnambulism.

``A brother learns the death of his young sister by a terrible nightmare.





``A young
girl sees beforehand, in a dream, the man whom she will marry. ``A
mother sees her child lying in a road, covered with blood.


``A lady goes, in a dream, to visit her husband on a distant steamer,
and her husband really receives this visit, which is seen by a third person.

``A magnetized lady sees and describes the interior of the body
of her dying mother; what she said is confirmed by the autopsy.
``A
gentleman sees, in a dream, a lady whom he knows arriving at night in a
railroad station, her journey having been undertaken suddenly.

``A magistrate sees three years in advance the commission of a crime, down to its smallest details.

``Several
persons report that they have seen towns and landscapes before they
ever visited them, and have seen themselves in situations in which they
found themselves long after.


``A mother hears her daughter announce her intended marriage six months before it has been thought of.

``Frequent cases of death are foretold with precision.

``A theft is seen by a somnambulist, and the execution of the criminal is foretold.
``A young girl sees her fiance', or an intimate friend dying (these are frequent cases), etc.

``All these show unknown faculties in the soul. Such at least
is my own
impression. It seems to me that we cannot reasonably attribute the
prevision of the future and mental sight to a nervous action of the
brain.


``I think we must either deny these facts or admit that they must
have had an intellectual and spiritual cause of the psychic order,
and I
recommend sceptics who do not desire to be convinced, to deny them
outright; to treat them as illusions and cases of a fortuitous

coincidence of circumstances. They will find this easier.










Uncompromising deniers of facts, rebels against evidence,
may be all the more positive, and may declare that the writers
of these extraordinary narratives are persons fond of a joke,
who have
written them to hoax me, and that there have been persons in all ages
who have done the same thing to mystify thinkers

who have taken up such questions.

``These phenomena prove, I think, that the soul exists,
and that it is endowed with faculties at present unknown.
That is the logical way of commencing our study, which in the end
may lead us to the problem of the after-life and immortality.
A thought can be transmitted to the mind of another.
There are mental transmissions, communications of thoughts,
and psychic currents between human souls. Space appears
to be no obstacle in these cases, and time sometimes seems
to be annihilated.''

A few years ago a person whom I will designate as ``A'' related a dream
to me as follows: ``I take no interest in pugilism or pugilists,
but I saw, in a dream, every detail of the Corbett and Fitzsimmons mill,
four days before it took place out West. Two nights before the fight I
had a second dream in which a favorite horse was running, but suddenly,
just before the judge's stand was passed, a hitherto unobserved little black
horse ran ahead and the crowd shouted in my ears, `Fitzsimmons wins!' ''

``B'' relates the following as a dream: ``I saw the American soldiers,
in clay-colored uniform, bearing the flag of victory two weeks
before the Spanish-American war was declared, and of course before
any living being could have known the uniform to be adopted.
Later I saw, several days before the actual occurrence happened,
the destruction of Cervera's fleet by the American navy.''
Signed ``B.''
الموضوع الأصلي : Dictionary Of Dreams _ 10000 Dreams Interpreted _ الكاتب : marwaالمصدر : منتديات طموح الجزائر
marwa : توقيع العضو
الرجوع الى أعلى الصفحة اذهب الى الأسفل
المعلومات
الكاتب:
marwa
اللقب:
مشرفة
الرتبه:
مشرفة
الصورة الرمزية


البيانات
الجنسية :
gzaery
الجنس الجنس :
أنثى
الـبـلــــد :
الجزائر
المزاج :
نوع المتصفح :
غير معروف
المهنة المهنة :
studen
الهواية :
writin
تاريخ الميلاد :
18/12/1994
العمـر العمـر :
21
العمل/الترفيه :
تلميذة
المزاج :
سعيدة وفرحانة
تاريخ التسجيل :
08/03/2010
النقاط النقاط :
14627
تقييم الأعضاء تقييم الأعضاء :
0
إحترام القوانين :
100
توقيع المنتدى :
توقيع المنتدى + دعاء

التوقيت

الإتصالات
الحالة:
وسائل الإتصال:
معاينة صفحة البيانات الشخصي للعضو http://tomouhdz.mam9.com
مُساهمةموضوع: رد: Dictionary Of Dreams _ 10000 Dreams Interpreted _ الجمعة أبريل 23, 2010 4:25 pm

``Just after the South African hostilities began, I saw in a dream
a fierce struggle between the British and Boers, in which the former
suffered severe losses. A few nights after I had a second dream
in which I saw the contending forces in a long-drawn contest,
very disastrous to both, and in which neither could claim a victory.
They seemed to be fighting to a frazzle.'' Signed ``C.''
``D'' related to me at the time of the occurrence of the dream the following:
``It had been suggested to me that the two cereals, corn and wheat, were too








far apart, and that I ought to buy corn. At noon I lay down on a lounge
to await luncheon; I had barely closed my eyes before a voice whispered:
`Don't buy, but sell that corn.' `What do you mean?' I asked.
`Sell at the present price, and buy at 23 7/8.' '' The foregoing dream was
related to me by a practical, successful business man who never speculates.
I watched the corn market and know it took the turns indicated in the dream.

In this dream we find the dreamer conversing with some strange
intelligence possessed of knowledge unknown to objective reason. It could not, therefore, have been the waking thoughts
of the dreamer, for he possessed no such information.
Was the message superinduced through the energies and
activities of the waking mind on the subjective mind?
This could not have been, because he had no such thoughts;
besides, the intelligence given was free from the errors
of the calculating and anxious waking mind.

We must therefore look to other sources for an explanation. Was it
the higher self that manifested to Abraham in the dim ages of the world?
Was it the Divine Voice that gave solace to Krishna in his abstraction?
Was it the unerring light that preceded Gautama into the strange solitudes
of Asia? Was it the small voice that Elijah heard in the desert
of Shurr? Was it the Comforter of Jesus in the wilderness and the garden
of distress? Or, was it Paul's indwelling spirit of this earthly tabernacle?
One thing we may truthfully affirm--that it did not proceed from the rational,
objective mind of the rank materialist, who would close all doors to that
inner life and consciousness where all true religion finds its birthmark,
its hope, its promises and its faith; which, rightly understood,
will leave to the horrors of the Roman crucifixion the twin thieves,
superstition and scepticism, while the angel of ``Goodwill'' will go
free to solace the world with the fruit and fragrance of enduring power
and promise{.} The steel chains that fasten these hydra-headed crocodiles
of sensuous poison around love and destiny can only be severed by the diamond
of wisdom and knowledge.

A citizen worthy of confidence relates the following dream:
``In December, 1878, I saw in a dream my brother-in-law, Henry Yarnell,
suffering from a bloody knife wound; after this I awoke, but soon
fell asleep again. The second time I dreamed of a similar scene,
except that the wound was the result of a shotgun. After this I
did not go to sleep again. I was much troubled about my dream,
and soon started in the direction of my brother-in-law's house.








I had not gone far, when I met an acquaintance who promptly informed me that my brother-in-law had been shot.'' Signed ``E.''
A
well-known resident of Chattanooga, Tenn., formerly of New York City,
will vouch for the accuracy of the following incident in his life:

``On
February 19, 1878, I was boarding with a family on Christopher street,
New York, while my wife and baby were visiting my parents in the
country, a short distance from the city. Our baby was taken sick.

The malady developed into brain fever, followed by water on the brain,
causing the little one's death.

``At our boarding-place there was at the time a quartette of us
grass widowers, as we called ourselves, and in order to pass away
the time pleasantly we had organized a `grass widowers' euchre club.'
We used to meet almost every evening after dinner in the dining-room,
and play until about eleven o'clock, when we would retire.
On the above date I dreamed that after playing our usual evening
games we took our departure for our rooms, and on the way up
the second flight of stairs I heard a slight movement behind me;
on looking around I found I was being followed by a tall figure
robed in a long, loose white gown, which came down to the floor.
The figure seemed to be that of a man--I would say, about seven
feet tall--who followed me up the second flight and along
the hallway, entering my room. After coming in the door he made
a circle of the room and seemed to be looking for something,
and when he approached the door to make his exit he stopped still,
and with a gesture of his hand remarked, `I have taken all you have.'
On the following morning, about 9:30 o'clock, I received a telegram
from my wife announcing the death of our only baby.'' Signed ``F.''

A well-known citizen of Chattanooga, Tenn., relates and vouches for the truth of the following occurrence:

``Several years ago, when a boy, I had a schoolmate and friend, Willie T.,
between whom and myself there sprung up a mutual feeling of high regard.
We were chums in the sense that we were almost constantly together, both at
school and at home, and among the partnerships we formed was one of having
amateur shadowgraph and panoramic shows in the basement of Willie's home.
This much to show the mental and social relationship that existed between us.
Some time during this association (I cannot recall the exact night now)
I had a strange dream, in which my chum appeared to me with outstretched hand,










asking me to shake, saying, `I shall not see you any more.' With that,
the dream lapsed and was over. I thought nothing of the occurrence, and had
almost forgotten it, when one day, about a week later, during which time I had
not had a glimpse of my chum, while he was out hunting with another friend,
W. McC., in following him over a rail fence, the latter's gun was accidentally
discharged in Willie's face and neck, resulting in instant death.
With this shocking news the memory of the dream I had had came back to me
vividly and puzzled me very greatly, and indeed has puzzled me to this day.''
Signed ``G.''
The
recipients of the above dreams are living to-day and their names and
address may be obtained, none of them are credulous fanatics or
predisposed to a belief in psychic or spirit phenomena.


The above dreams, except two, cannot be explained by telepathy,
because
the mental picture cast on the dream mind had not in either instance
taken place in waking life. This would account for

the dream perception of ``D,'' which did not, in all probability,
take place until after the murder had been committed.

The vision of ``F'' might be disposed of in the same way.
In this instance ``F'' saw the white-robed specter open the door,
walk around the room and finally, taking his position as if
to depart, say: ``I have taken all you have.'' No doubt this
vision took place at the exact moment of the child's death.

There are
thousands of similar experiences occurring daily in the lives of
honest, healthy and sane human beings, that rival the psychic

manifestations of Indian Yogism or Hebrew records.
Still men go on doubting this true and loving subjective intelligence
that is constantly wooing for entrance into the soul and is ever
vigilant in warning the material life of approaching evils.
They prefer the Witch of Endor, and the Black Magicians of ancient
Egypt to the higher, or Christ self, that has been seen and heard
by the sages and saints of all ages, assuming appropriate symbols,
as in the case of the vision of ``F,'' where the angel of
death was assumed.

To Paul it appeared as a great personal truth whom he was
relentlessly persecuting. To many a wayward son or daughter
of the present time, it appears as a dead relative or friend,
الموضوع الأصلي : Dictionary Of Dreams _ 10000 Dreams Interpreted _ الكاتب : marwaالمصدر : منتديات طموح الجزائر
marwa : توقيع العضو
الرجوع الى أعلى الصفحة اذهب الى الأسفل
المعلومات
الكاتب:
المدير{ع~المعز}العام
اللقب:
المدير العام
الرتبه:
المدير العام
الصورة الرمزية


البيانات
الجنسية :
gzaery
الجنس الجنس :
ذكر
الـبـلــــد :
الجزائر
المزاج :
نوع المتصفح :
firefox
المهنة المهنة :
studen
الهواية :
readin
تاريخ الميلاد :
07/04/1987
العمـر العمـر :
29
العمل/الترفيه :
المدير المميز في المنتدى
المزاج :
في منتهى الروعة و الإطمئنان فرح بما حوله
تاريخ التسجيل :
08/03/2009
النقاط النقاط :
63073
تقييم الأعضاء تقييم الأعضاء :
0
إحترام القوانين :
100
توقيع المنتدى :
توقيع المنتدى + دعاء

التوقيت

الإتصالات
الحالة:
وسائل الإتصال:
معاينة صفحة البيانات الشخصي للعضو http://tomouhdz.mam9.com
مُساهمةموضوع: رد: Dictionary Of Dreams _ 10000 Dreams Interpreted _ الجمعة أبريل 23, 2010 6:49 pm

شكرا لك على الموضوع الإنجليزي المميز





الموضوع الأصلي : Dictionary Of Dreams _ 10000 Dreams Interpreted _ الكاتب : المدير{ع~المعز}العامالمصدر : منتديات طموح الجزائر
المدير{ع~المعز}العام : توقيع العضو









يتمنى لكم المدير العام [ندعوك للتسجيل في المنتدى أو التعريف بنفسك لمعاينة هذا الرابط] تميزا و رقيا في [ندعوك للتسجيل في المنتدى أو التعريف بنفسك لمعاينة هذا الرابط]


أرجو أن تقضوا معنا وقتا ممتعـــا


الرجوع الى أعلى الصفحة اذهب الى الأسفل

Dictionary Of Dreams _ 10000 Dreams Interpreted _

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