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Two very different approaches to tapping the wisdom of the unconsious, which is a lot about the world of the dream state, were Freud and Jung.
I personally found Freud to be quite abrasive to my own approach to dreamtime work and ponder whether he was truly balanced enough in any area of his own life to really set down, in psychiatry concrete, beliefs about how our subconscious and superconscious minds work.
I found a very interesting essay on the subject, by Dr. C. George Boeree, and I've included a small excerpt below. To read Dr. Boeree's essay in full, please visit Carl Jung, 1875 - 1961, Personality Theories
Freud said that the goal of therapy was to make the unconscious conscious. He certainly made that the goal of his work as a theorist.
Yet he makes the unconscious sound very unpleasant, to say the least: It is a cauldron of seething desires, a bottomless pit of perverse and incestuous cravings, a burial ground for frightening experiences which nevertheless come back to haunt us.
Frankly, it doesn't sound like anything I'd like to make conscious!
A younger colleague of his, Carl Jung, was to make the exploration of this "inner space" his life's work.
He went equipped with a background in Freudian theory, of course, and with an apparently inexhaustible knowledge of mythology, religion, and philosophy.
Jung was especially knowledgeable in the symbolism of complex mystical traditions such as Gnosticism, Alchemy, Kabala, and similar traditions in Hinduism and Buddhism. If anyone could make sense of the unconscious and its habit of revealing itself only in symbolic form, it would be Carl Jung.
He had, in addition, a capacity for very lucid dreaming and occasional visions.
In the fall of 1913, he had a vision of a "monstrous flood" engulfing most of Europe and lapping at the mountains of his native Switzerland.
He saw thousands of people drowning and civilization crumbling. Then, the waters turned into blood.
This vision was followed, in the next few weeks, by dreams of eternal winters and rivers of blood. He was afraid that he was becoming psychotic.
But on August 1 of that year, World War I began.
Jung felt that there had been a connection, somehow, between himself as an individual and humanity in general that could not be explained away.
From then until 1928, he was to go through a rather painful process of self-exploration that formed the basis of all of his later theorizing.
He carefully recorded his dreams, fantasies, and visions, and drew, painted, and sculpted them as well.
Jung found that his experiences tended to form themselves into persons, beginning with a wise old man and his companion, a little girl.
The wise old man evolved, over a number of dreams, into a sort of spiritual guru.
The little girl became "anima," the feminine soul, who served as his main medium of communication with the deeper aspects of his unconscious.
Dream Work and Healers Do you do energetic healing work? If so, and if you regularly have dreams where you are helping someone in some way, you may be going out in dreamtime and doing etheric work as a healer.
Most dream analysis experts will tell you that every person in the dream represent an aspect of yourself but I know this isn't true, at least in my own case.
For example, I once dreamed of a woman with long black hair and bangs, singing a song on her guitar. I woke up, not knowing what it meant but memorizing the tune and the words I had heard.
The very next night after this dream, a friend from out of town came in for a visit. As she walked up the sidewalk, I saw another person behind her. It was the woman in my dream, exactly. Same hair, exactly.
What I didn't know was that she was a songwriter, and that she had her guitar in the car. She went on to record that song. However, I don't think the dream was particularly for her to record that song as much as it was to affirm faith in her, and to give her mother an experience. My friend later told me that when this woman played that song, her mother cried.
This is one clear example where I know the dream represented someone real, someone I was to assist. There have been many others, but they are harder to prove.
For example, I talk on my dream blog about a dream where I was called to the hospital bed of a man who was dying. A male relative called me there. I found myself sitting next to the man, who had been in a terrible car accident. He turned to me and said "I'm lost".
I knew he didn't mean lost in the biblical sense of going to hell, but he meant he didn't know where to go or what to do. Then, the man's body levitated above the table, just enough for my body to fit beneath him. I felt myself sliding under him and then he came back down to rest, on my body. I began rocking back and forth but soon realized this was too much for him and slowed down to an almost imperceptible rocking left to right. His Spirit left him, in some level of peace.
I knew it was real, and I knew I was working as healer in that dream. His name was Chris.