As I was falling asleep I was visited by 4 sleep sprites... I can't consciously remember meeting them before.. They appeared at the threshold of my waking life ( where I was observing them and giving myself a running commentary along the lines of "wuuu check these little beings out.. they're so strange") and beckoned me towards what lay beyond that threshold ~ the dream time..
They seemed to be in a dark Autumnal forest glade... they were teleporting themselves from behind one tree to another.. they were calling to me, welcoming me through the threshold telling me to join them.. They were almost catlike, or fox like, with deep dark clay skin, black, red, deep brown, with an opening where their eyes were gleaming out, the most terrific bright emerald green.. their eyes piercing the darkness that surrounded them ...
I rememeber slipping towards them.. and knowing that I feel I can trust them, but maybe I should take a power object with me, just so as not to get lost... I visualised a white feather, that I imagined I would need to look for in their realm, but suddenly I was holding a white feather in my hands, and then my body morphed into a huge white bird, in a rhythmic, domino effect fashion, a pulsation rippled thru my body and my arms became winged and i was told I had 'become' the power object...
I entered thru the threshold, and most of the dream was like being given a guided tour through different bardo's of the dreamscape... alot happened in there, one of the lasting memories is of somekind of ancient clearing in a jungle where, at night under the dark skies, monks were being trained by a teacher being.. the teacher was walking me around, showing me different methods of receiving powers and teachings...
We walked around one monk, who was staring at a thankha of Shiva Shakti as one being, half feminine half masculine.. As he was meditating upon the image, fine lines of white light information were pouring into him, and huge swirls of intricate geometric rainbow light were emanating and shooting like small fireworks out of him.. his gaze was fixed, and as the light increased it was apparent that he was receiving and integrating more of the transmission...
Suddenly from behind the trees unicorns started to appear with the same lights flowing from the tips of their spiral corns, the light dancing in patterns all around them... They were very still creatures, wise and ancient.. And had arrived to witness the human monks attainment, and were there in resonance to where he was journeying to...
Light, traditionally, is equated with the spirit (9). Ely Star asserts that
the superiority of the spirit is immediately recognizable by its luminous intensity. Light is the manifestation of morality, of the intellect and the seven virtues
(54). Its whiteness alludes to just such a synthesis of the All. Light of any given
colour possesses a symbolism corresponding to that colour, plus the significance
of emanation from the ‘Centre’, for light is also the creative force, cosmic energy irradiation (57). Symbolically, illumination comes from the East. Psychologically
speaking, to become illuminated is to become aware of a source of light, and, in
consequence, of spiritual strength (32).
To see light in your dream, represents illumination, clarity, guidance, plain understanding, and insight. Light is being shed on a once cloudy situation or problem. You have found the truth to a situation or an answer to a problem. Also consider the color of the light for additional significance.
If the light is particularly bright, then it indicates that you need to move toward a higher level of awareness and feeling. Bright light dreams are sometimes common for those who are near death.
To see soft or shadowy lighting in your dreams, indicates feelings and thoughts from the primal aspects and less developed parts of your unconscious.
To dream that you cannot turn on the light, indicates a lack of insight and perspective on a situation.
If you dream of light, success will attend you. To dream of weird light, or if the light goes out, you will be disagreeably surprised by some undertaking resulting in nothing.
To see a dim light, indicates partial success.
To dream of lights is very good. It denotes riches and honour.
Seeing light in your dream indicates a clear mind, plain understanding, and insight. Light has been shed on a once cloudy situation or problem. You have found the truth to a situation or an answer to a problem. Seeing a bright light in your dream indicates that you need to move toward a higher level of awareness and feeling. Bright light dreams are sometimes common for those who are near death.
A symbol of transition and transcendence. In architectural symbolism, the threshold is always given a special significance by the elaboration and
enrichment of its structure by means of porches, perrons, porticoes, triumphal
arches, battlements, etc., or by symbolic ornamentation of the kind which, in the
West, finds its finest expression in the Christian cathedral with its sculpted
mullions, jambs, archivolts, lintels and tympana. Hence the function of the threshold is clearly to symbolize both the reconciliation and the separation of the two
worlds of the profane and the sacred. In the East, the function of protecting and
warning is effected by the ‘keepers of the threshold’—dragons and effigies of
gods or spirits. The Roman god Janus also denoted this dualism characteristic of
the threshold, which can be related analogically to all other forms of duality (6).
Hence the tendency to speak of the threshold between waking and sleeping.
To dream that you are crossing or being carried over or a threshold, symbolizes a new relationship, fresh beginnings or possible marriage. You are entering a new phase of your life.
Within the general symbolism of landscape, forests occupy a notable
place, and are often found in myths, legends and folktales. Forest-symbolism is
complex, but it is connected at all levels with the symbolism of the female principle or of the Great Mother. The forest is the place where vegetable life thrives
and luxuriates, free from any control or cultivation. And since its foliage obscures
the light of the sun, it is therefore regarded as opposed to the sun’s power and as
a symbol of the earth. In Druid mythology, the forest was given to the sun in
marriage (49). Since the female principle is identified with the unconscious in
Man, it follows that the forest is also a symbol of the unconscious. It is for this
reason that Jung maintains that the sylvan terrors that figure so prominently in
children’s tales symbolize the perilous aspects of the unconscious, that is, its
tendency to devour or obscure the reason (31). Zimmer stresses that, in contrast
with the city, the house and cultivated land, which are all safe areas, the forest
harbours all kinds of dangers and demons, enemies and diseases (60). This is why forests were among the first places in nature to be dedicated to the cult of the
gods, and why propitiatory offerings were suspended from trees (the tree being,
in this case, the equivalent of a sacrificial stake) (8).
To dream that you are in or walking through the forest, signifies a transitional phase. Follow your instincts. Alternatively, it indicates that you want to escape to a simpler way of life. You are feeling weighed down by the demands of your life.
To dream that you are lost in a forest, indicates that you are searching through your unconscious for a better understanding of yourself.
To dream of a forest fire, indicates that transformation and regeneration is only possible through some hardships. Alternatively, it suggests that your anger is out of control; it is affecting those around you.
To dream that you find yourself in a dense forest, denotes loss in trade, unhappy home influences and quarrels among families. If you are cold and feel hungry, you will be forced to make a long journey to settle some unpleasant affair.
To see a forest of stately trees in foliage, denotes prosperity and pleasures. To literary people, this dream foretells fame and much appreciation from the public. A young lady relates the following dream and its fulfilment: ``I was in a strange forest of what appeared to be cocoanut trees, with red and yellow berries growing on them. The ground was covered with blasted leaves, and I could hear them crackle under my feet as I wandered about lost. The next afternoon I received a telegram announcing the death of a dear cousin.''
Dreaming that you are in or walking through the forest means a transitional phase. You may be following your instincts. Dreaming that you are lost in a forest means that you are searching through your unconscious for a better understanding of yourself.
To dream of darkness overtaking you on a journey, augurs ill for any work you may attempt, unless the sun breaks through before the journey ends, then faults will be overcome.
To lose your friend, or child, in the darkness, portends many provocations to wrath. Try to remain under control after dreaming of darkness, for trials in business and love will beset you.
A dark place, such as a cave, in a dream can symbolize negative emotions. In your dream, are you able to find your way out of the dark place?
A dream about being in darkness can also mean that you believe you are being "kept in the dark" about something - that someone else is keeping a secret from you.
If you dream that you are afraid of the dark you could be unwilling to deal with obstacles that you expect to face in the future.
To see your own eyes in your dream, represent enlightenment, knowledge, comprehension, understanding, and intellectual awareness. Unconscious thoughts may be coming onto the surface. The left eye is symbolic of the moon, while the right eye represents the sun. It may also be a pun on "I" or the self. If you dream that your eyes have turned inside your head and you can now see the inside of your head, then it symbolizes insight and something that you need to be aware of. This dream may be literally telling you that you need to look within yourself. Trust your intuition and instincts.
To dream that you have something in your eye, represents obstacles in your path. Alternatively, it may represent your critical view and how you tend to see faults in others.
To dream that you have one eye, indicates your refusal to accept another viewpoint. It suggests that you are one-sided in your ways of thinking.
To dream that you have a third eye, symbolizes inner vision, insight, instinct or some psychic ability you have yet untapped. You are able to see what others cannot. Or you need to start looking within yourself and trust your instincts.
To dream that your eyes are injured or closed, suggests your refusal to see the truth about something or the avoidance of intimacy. You may be expressing feelings of hurt, pain or sympathy.
To dream that you have crossed eyes, denotes that you are not seeing straight with regards to some situation. You may be getting your facts mixed up.
To dream that your eyes are bleeding, symbolizes the sacrifices your have made and the difficulties you have endured. Alternatively, the dream signifies some very deep pain or internal conflict within your soul. Although you may not feel any physical pain, you are hurting inside. Perhaps you have been hiding the pain for so long that you forgot what pain feels like. There is some unrest or uneasiness within which needs to be addressed and resolved immediately.
Eyes are complex dream symbols and can be interpreted by considering the dreamer's experiences and the details in the dream (as is the case with all dream symbols). Some say that the eyes are the windows for the soul. Eyes symbolize perceptiveness, personal outlook, clairvoyance, curiosity, and knowledge. They also reveal information about personal identity and suggest to the dreamer what they should pay attention to. Closed eyes are said to represent fear and an unwillingness to see clearly. Superstition-based dream interpretations say that if the eyes in your dream are beautiful they represent peace. Crossed eyes may be an unconscious warning about someone’s character, integrity, or misperceptions.
Symbolic of chastity and also an emblem of the sword or of the
word of God (20, 4). Tradition commonly presents it as a white horse with a
single horn sprouting from its forehead, but according to esoteric belief it has a
white body, a red head and blue eyes. Legend has it that it is tireless when pursued
yet falls meekly to the ground when it is approached by a virgin (59). This seems
to suggest that it is symbolic of sublimated sex. In China, the animal known as
Ch’i-lin is identified by some writers with the unicorn, whereas there are others
who dispute this because it has two horns. It is an attribute of high-ranking army
officers and an emblem of uprightness and high birth. Its skin is of five colours—
red, yellow, blue, white and black; its cry is like the sound of bells. In legend it is
reputed to live for a thousand years and to be the noblest of animals (5). Jung, in
his work on the relationships between psychology and alchemy, has studied a
great many aspects of this fabulous animal, concluding that, broadly speaking, it
has no one definite symbolic character but rather many different variants embracing single-horned animals, both real and fabulous, such as the sword-fish or
certain types of dragon. He notes that the unicorn is at times transmuted into a
white dove, offering the explanation that on the one hand it is related to primordial monsters while on the other it represents the virile, pure and penetrating
force of the spiritus mercurialis. He quotes the remark of Honorius of Autun in
his Speculum de Mysteriis Ecclesiae, as follows: ‘The very fierce animal with
only one horn is called unicorn. In order to catch it, a virgin is put in a field; the
animal then comes to her and is caught, because it lies down in her lap. Christ is
represented by this animal, and his invincible strength by its horn. He, who lay down in the womb of the Virgin, has been caught by the hunters; that is to say, he
was found in human shape by those who loved him.’ However, in Antiquity the
unicorn appears on occasion with certain evil characteristics. The Physiologus
Graecus comments that it is ‘an animal fleet of foot, single-horned and harbouring
ill will towards men’. As Jung has observed, the Church does not recognize this
negative side of the unicorn. On the other hand, the alchemists made use of its
ambivalent implications in order to symbolize the Monstrum Hermaphroditum.
The universality of this symbolic being, non-existent in nature, is indeed surprising; it is, for instance, in the Vedas. Regarding its iconography, of special interest
are the 15th-century tapestries in the Cluny Museum in Paris, with their illustrations of La Dame à la Licorne (32).
To see a unicorn in your dream, symbolizes high ideals, hope and insight in a current situation. It also symbolizes power, gentleness, and purity. Alternatively, it may represent your one-sided views.
Seeing a unicorn in your dream, symbolizes high ideals, hope and insight in a current situation. It also symbolizes power, gentleness, and purity. Alternatively, it may represent your one-sided views.
This magical animal gives you the ability to make your dreams come true.
The symbolism of power has been subjected to an extensive study by
Percy Ernst Schramm in his Herrschaftszeichen und Staatssymbolik (Stuttgart,
1954). Power, as a symbol, represents irradiating force, but it is only latterly that
it has acquired this significance, for in totemistic and primitive times it was
generally understood more in the sense of an image of the forces of nature (and of
the animal world in particular) than as an expression of abstract or temporal
dominion. Hence, the principal attributes of a superior power are simply magnified versions of totemic emblems or of adornments derived from them, such as
necklaces of teeth and claws, hides, head-dresses, horns, and various kinds of
standards exhibiting these objects. It was probably with the dawning of the solar
cult that the diadem—the original form of the crown—came to be adopted as
another attribute of power. The immediate effect of the assumption of power upon the body and the attitude of mind is to confer impassivity, indifference—
either real or affected—and serenity and, equally, a tendency to ‘swell with
pride’. Hence the fascination of the hieratic gesture and its use on solemn occasions. Dynamic movements such as stretching out the arms or nodding or turning
the head may also be executed in a rhythm suggestive of hieratic strength and
calm. Ancient art gave expression to a basically similar attitude towards the
powers of the world. Height above ground-level, and the situation of a particular
symbolic element at the centre of a symmetrical pattern—the Greek Potne Theron
for instance—are further illustrations of power-symbolism, deriving from the
symbolisms of level and of the ‘Centre’. Differentiated expressions of power give
rise to the king, the priest and the military leader, each one characterized by his
respective attributes. The synthesis of power is denoted by ternary symbols
such as the triple crown. Certain other symbols embracing the threefold power,
such as the trident, are generally reckoned to pertain to the infernal regions, but
this has come about rather through the influence of traditional, mythological ideas
than by true symbolic logic. Magic power—a corrupt form of religious power—
is symbolized by the wand and sometimes by the sword. There are also certain
other objects linked with the idea of power, but they are attributes or instruments
rather than symbols proper.
Of great interest is the complex symbolic system behind the emblems of the
Egyptian pharaoh. The double crown denotes Upper and Lower Egypt, but it
also expresses the ideas of the masculine and feminine principles, and of heaven
and earth. Sceptres—straight (the lash) and curved (the crook)—are probably
attributes of cattle-raising and of agriculture respectively; yet at the same time
they denote the straight path (or the solar, diurnal, logical course) and the crooked
path (the lunar, nocturnal and intuitive). The Uraeus beyond doubt symbolizes
the sublimated serpent—raised, that is to say, in height (the kundalini), so as to
become a symbol of strength transformed into spirit or an aspect of power. In
itself, the idea of power embraces the notions of extreme self-awareness and
integrity, defensive concentration of forces, appropriation and domination of the
environment, and effulgence. Hence, to take these ideas in turn, the symbols of
power are names, seals, marks, standards and signs; masks, helmets, head-dresses,
swords and shields; sceptres, crowns, pallia and palaces; and effulgence is expressed by gold and precious stones. Domination also finds expression in such
forms of the quaternary as four-headed sceptres, hermae or thrones alluding to
the cardinal points. The crown, in its most highly developed form, embraces the
diadem or circle and the hemisphere or image of the vault of heavens; and sometimes it denotes the four points of the compass—or suggests them by means of four bands which rise up from the diadem to meet higher up, in the middle,
surmounted by another symbolic motif. The idea of royalty is, of course, linked
with sun-symbolism, and therefore the animals associated with it are such as the
eagle and the lion, and on occasion the dragon. Once Christianity had become the
official religion of the Roman Empire, various Christian symbols of sublimation
accrue to the symbolism of power, notably the crucifix and the fleur-de-lis. The
latter symbol is found in Byzantium, whence it reached Central Europe, Germany, France and the Western world by the 1st millennium A.D.
To dream that you have power, indicates your growing confidence, high self-esteem and increasing skills. Alternatively, your dream of power may try to compensate for a waking situation where you felt powerless.
To dream that you do not have any power, refers to a waking situation in which you felt unable to do anything.
Dreaming that you have power indicates your growing confidence, high self-esteem and increasing skills. Alternatively, your dream of power may try to compensate for a waking situation in which you were powerless. Dreaming that you do not have any power or feel powerless, refers to a waking situation in which you felt unable to do anything.
The symbolism of objects varies with the kind of object in question.
But, broadly speaking, every object consists of a material structure with certain
unconscious elements adhering to it (31). The fact that these forgotten or repressed constituents should reappear in a new medium—the object—enables the
spirit to accept them in a form different from the original. Utensils in particular
are possessed of a mystic force which helps to strengthen the intensity and the
rhythm of human volition. Thus, Schneider maintains that such instruments fulfil
a triple rôle: they are cultural instruments, instruments of labour and finally
reflections of the harmonious soul of the universe. The drinking-vessel, for instance, is a sacrificial vessel and also a drum. The blow-pipe is both a flute and a
magic whistle, etc. (50). Such ideas as these, concerned with the primitive notion
of an object, have lately been resuscitated by artistic movements such as Dadaism
and surrealism. By depicting objects in common use as if they were works of art,
Marcel Duchamp removed them from the context of their merely utilitarian function (their only function according to Western ways of thinking) and showed
them in the light of their true essence, since that essence is revealed only in their
uselessness (freed from the necessity to serve some useful purpose). He showed
that it was possible to see in a bottle-stand, for instance, the very mystic structure that governed the Gothic spires rising in the form of a cage, or the lamps in
Islamic mosques with their multiple, descending hoops; and that all the foregoing
are related to the hollow pyramid of the Primitives (a symbol of the ‘conjunction’
of earth—or the mother—with fire—or the spirit), and also to the artificial mountain and the geometric temple. The form of the object, then, fulfils an essential
rôle in determining the symbolism; thus, all those symbols which take the form of
a twin bell, with the upper bell placed upside down on the lower—for example,
the twin drum or the hour-glass—are closely related to the corresponding graphic
symbol: the letter X, or the cross of St. Andrew (symbolic of the intercommunication between the Upper and the Lower Worlds). Objects that are simple in form
and function usually correspond either to the active or to the passive groups; in
other words, they represent either the contents or the receptacle. For instance:
the lance (which is made to pierce) and the cup or chalice (whose sole function is
to contain). The parallel between this classification and the division of the sexes
is self-evident; but to limit the symbolic relevance of a given object to this sexual
implication is to mutilate seriously its true symbolism. The ‘conjunction’ of the
feminine and masculine principles within a complex object, specially if this object
is—as in the case of a machine—endowed with movement, enables us to carry the sexual parallel a stage further and to characterize it as a kind of secularized lingam.
The ‘objects of symbolic function’ of the surrealists were nothing but the practical illustration of this allusive reality, strengthened by the fetishistic character of
the objects illustrated in their compositions. It was Lautréamont in Les Chants de
Maldoror who best described this shifting of the symbolic significance of objects
towards their generic grouping in his remark: ‘beautiful as the chance-finding of an
umbrella and a sewing-machine on a dissecting table’. As always, a symbol of
integration such as this can be taken either on the cosmic plane or at the existential
and sexual level. In the latter case, the umbrella would be a merely phallic representation, the machine would stand for the cteis, and the dissection-table would
be an illustration of the bed. On the cosmic plane, the umbrella is the cosmic
serpent, the machine is the jaguar, and the table is the universe. At the same time,
objects owe part of their significance to their origins: objects fallen from heaven,
such as aerolites and meteorites for example, partake of the sacred character of
Uranus and constitute a symbol of the power of the celestial deities (17). Submarine objects, on the other hand, possess a viscous and abysmal quality betokening
their irrational nature and their aptness for the expression of all that is base and
unconscious. Sacred objects are so by virtue of their associations—as in the case
of attributes or emblems for instance, or their origins—such as the legendary
palladium of Troy, the Salian shields of Rome, the Hebrew Ark of the Covenant,
etc. (28). To come back now to the broadest of generalizations, alongside their
specific symbolism deriving from their form, function, character, origin, colour
and so on, objects in themselves are always symbols of the world: that is, they are
particular expressions of a material order which expounds both the blind irrational force of continuity and the structural pattern defining the object as opposed
to the subject. Finally we would mention that an elaborate application of the
theory of correspondences would demonstrate the serial structure of objects and
suggest a way of reconciling their ‘character’ with the principles governing the
two essential prototypes of the serial arrangement of the universe: that based
upon the number seven, or the planetary prototype; and twelve, or the zodiacal
model. The incomplete character of such forms of symbolic expression has been
apparent to man since the earliest times, and for this reason the attempt was made
to discover objects which could be invested with great symbolic power by means
of the combination and juxtaposition of various ingredients, which were usually
‘noble’ in character, but were occasionally bizarre or even base—as was the case,
for example, with the alchemic preparation known as ‘prime matter’. The aim
was to endow the object with all the powers inherent in the several planes of
cosmic reality. An example of a ‘complete object’ of this kind is the sword in the Grail legend: its pommel was a precious stone of many colours, each colour
representing a particular virtue; its haft was composed of the bones of strange
Whether singular or in groups, the feather symbolizes the wind and
the creator-gods of the Egyptian pantheon: Ptah, Hathor, Osiris and Amon (41).
Feathers correspond to the Element of air—to the realm of the birds (48). And, for the same reason, cultures in which aerial myths predominate, such as those of
the American aborigines, make use of feathers as an essential feature of their
personal adornment. The feather head-dress of the Indian chief closely relates
him to the demiurgic bird. As a determinative sign in the Egyptian system of
hieroglyphs, the feather enters into the composition of such words as ‘emptiness’, ‘dryness’, ‘lightness’, ‘height’, ‘flight’ (19). According to St. Gregory,
feathers symbolize faith and contemplation, and the quill denotes the Word (50).
The Egyptian sign for the quill signifies ‘delineator of all things’ (19), though it may be that this sign really represents a cane-leaf; however, the meaning turns
upon the function rather than the material.
To dream of a feather floating in the air, signifies a life of ease, comfort, warmth and of financial gains. It may describe your lightheartedness and enjoyment for life. Alternatively, a feather may represent confusion, hastiness, and loss of dignity.
To see a feather in you dream, symbolizes warmth. You are expressing your tender side and a desire to be close to someone. Consider also how the dream may relate to the proverb "birds of a feather flock together". Perhaps you need to break away from the masses or you need to make new friends.
In particular, to see chicken feathers in your dream, signify minor annoyances. Eagle feathers represent the realization of your goals and aspirations. To see peacock, ostrich, or any other ornamental feathers, denotes advancement up the social ladder. You will be met with much success in your future.
To dream that you are selling or buying feathers, symbolize frugality and thriftiness.
To dream of seeing feathers falling around you, denotes that your burdens in life will be light and easily borne.
To see eagle feathers, denotes that your aspirations will be realized.
To see chicken feathers, denotes small annoyances. To dream of buying or selling geese or duck feathers, denotes thrift and fortune.
To dream of black feathers, denotes disappointments and unhappy amours.
For a woman to dream of seeing ostrich and other ornamental feathers, denotes that she will advance in society, but her ways of gaining favor will not bear imitating.
Dreaming of feathers floating in the air means a life of ease, comfort, warmth and of financial gains. It may describe your lightheartedness and enjoyment for life. Alternatively, they may represent confusion, hastiness, and lost of dignity. In particular, seeing chicken feathers in your dream means of minor annoyances. Eagle feathers represent the realization of your goals and aspirations. And to see peacock, ostrich, or any other ornamental feathers indicates advancement up the social ladder. You will be met with much success in your future. Dreaming that you are selling or buying feathers, symbolizes frugality and thriftiness.
Symbol meaning of feathers deal with ascension and spiritual evolution to a higher plane. Feathers were worn by Native American Chiefs to symbolize their communication with Spirit, and to express their celestial wisdom. Also in the Native American Indian culture, feathers represented the power of the thunder gods, along with the power of air and wind.
Native American Pueblo Indians would pay homage to the Feathered Sun which is a symbol of the cosmos and the center of existence. Another symbol meaning of feathers also revolves around prayer, and the Pueblo use feather sticks as they dance in prayer for rain during solstice rituals.
As a Celtic symbol meaning, the feather was worn by Druids in the form of ornate feathered robes. Celtic Druids donned these robes in ceremonies to invoke the sky gods and gain knowledge of the celestial realm. It was believed that the feathered cloak along with the presence of the sky gods would allow the Druid to transcend the earthly plane and enter the ethereal realm.
The Egyptians believed that feathers were symbolic of sky gods too. Ma'at, the Egyptian goddess of justice, would weigh the hearts of the newly dead in the underworld against the weight of a feather to determine the worthiness of his or her soul.
In Christianity feathers represented virtues. In fact, an image of three feathers were made into signet rings - each feather symbolizing Charity, hope, and faith. These rings were worn as a symbol of a virtuous soul - they were also used as wax seals. The ring would be dipped in warm wax then pressed against documents to seal the closure. The recipient would know the documents came from a virtuous man by the indication of the three-feather symbol in the wax.
In dreams feathers mean travel or the ability to move more freely in life. White feathers in dreams indicate innocence or a fresh start in a spiritual sense.