8 years ago
Dream Psychological Hypotheses

1) Dreaming is a process of expelling retained mental conflicts/complexes during wakefulness.
2) Dreaming does not always concern itself with the gratification of a specific need, but is most frequently so.
3) The higher the retention a person commits during the conscious state of mind, the higher the magnitude of emotionality in the dream state to follow. These two are therefore in direct proportion. (R ∝ eDS)
4) The arrays of Cognition harbored directly before the approach of the full slumber state have, if at all, little effect to our proceeding dream. Albeit at some particular points of time, it seems as though they have high affinity to the dream we would have.
5) In our dreams, we can never know and identify ourselves. We do not even know about our own existence. It functions on an outward emotional commentary of things since dreaming itself is a type of expulsion and not retention.
6) Slumber can only be entered by attaining a considerable amount of Resolution, or a person's mental capacity to receive to future events, deprived of either worry or over-excitation about the future, hence being able to submit to the whole of reality.
7) The dream state is prevalently governed by the abstract concept of Sigmund Freud's "Id", which embodies one's need to accomplish his desires.
8) The conception of a particular yearning over an object/desired action cannot manifest in the dream state if a person feels as though it can be attained at a later time.
9) On the other hand, those objects/desired actions which a person knows in his heart that he finds unable to do even in a later time are likely to manifest in the dream state. These objects I call Apparitions, and the desired actions as a form of what I call Resortment. The state in which one finds himself unable to attain something in his state of reality is called Futility, a mental component that engenders and visualizes a person's dream.
10) How well we understand our dreams does not always function with how well we can define them to be understood by others. Our understanding of them lies dependent on emotions. The magnitude of which we call as Lucidity.
11) The harbinger, or the final event(s) that happened in a person's dreams directly before he wakes up and plunges to reality, is usually the most remembered of all contents of his dream.
12) Dreams can, in some way or another, affect not the way we perceive reality, but rather of how we feel about it. In some aspects it may also influence the way we sense the pace of time.
13) In dreams, there is little or no analysis of events we could have for whatever is happening, for so we are entirely governed by our emotions and unbridled commentary over objects.
14) Our sense of perceiving objects, places, creatures, and situations in our dream is called as Emotive Identification, behind which is a working mental spectator that labels in our dreams those things we perceive as being. It bases its perception from many variables. Emotive Identification as well decides for how a person "should feel" about a particular phenomenon in his dream.
15) The reality of what we dream can never be the reality of another. Symbolically, the fair vagueness of how we verbally describe our dreams can never at all be interpreted as exactly the same from the perspective of another person.
16) Dreams are divided into what will be call as Dream Platforms, each of which entertains a specific need and uniquely contains in it elements of perception such as objects, creatures, a setting, and a situation, which shall be called as environs. A person passes on from one platform to another through a process called revision. It is as well conclusive that a person would have no sense of it, nor would he even question how he has been put to an entirely different situation.
17) By way we wake up from sleep is closely tied to our dreams. Dreaming is a process by which we are introduced to a gradually heightening build-up of emotion. We are bound to feel by the end of our dream the climax of the emotion which would force us to plunge to reality, shaking the entire dream realm (we would either surface ourselves to reality while remaining asleep or we will be able to reach that reality and wake up at the very same instance we become emotionally actualized) In which case, self-consciousness or self-oriented thoughts are activated. The type of emotion can either be changeable as per dream revision or may even be constant all throughout. The process by which a person wakes up directly from his dreams is Self-Actualization.
18) Dreams entertain the repressed contents of the unfulfilled needs we harbor from being retained in wakefulness in a particular order. The order is stratified to begin with the basic physiological needs until it reaches the higher-consciousness needs, jumping from one to another through revision of the Dream Platforms. A dream can only have a maximum of 16 dream platforms, which would imply having to answer and entertain all human needs. For many reasons, the order starts from the one being least remembered up to the last one being the most remembered; and with the emotive spectator taking on an inward journey to realizing about his existence. If a category of desire does not have to be met, it will be opted out and be skipped upon revision. The order is as follows:

A) Hunger/Oral Desires = an embodiment of the physiological desire to eat, suck on objects, or just generally gratify one's animal tendency to bite. (being at the very start of the dream state, it is considered as the least remembered part of your dream)

B) Excretory/Anal Desires = an embodiment of the physiological desire to mentally secrete all retained wastes (may physically result to the closure of the anal sphincter and further retention of fecal matter)

C) Erotic/Phallic Desires = an embodiment of one's sexual desires (may physically result to a "nocturnal emission")

D) Yearning for an inanimate object = a type of materialistic yearning to attain something a person values

E) Desire for Habitation = a particular type of desire to be allocated to a place with better security and comfort, and under which a person can better identify himself with.

F) Attachment towards a Parental Figure = the missed desire to submit to a person one strongly considers as a parent.

G) Dependence upon a Trusted Person/Ingratiation Desire = a desire to strengthen bonds with an individual.

H) Popularity Desire = the desire of being a public image rather than being amongst the lowly crowd.

I) Aggression Desire = the release of unexpressed hatred towards a grudged individual, through either physical or instrumental combat that may be recurrent all throughout the dream platform. In this case, the dreamer would always triumph over his opponent. In no way can he be defeated by the grudged individual.

J) Desire for an Adventure = the retained yearning for exploring beyond one's confines and strictures.

K) Intimidatory Exposition = the desire to be exposed to all things feared, of notions and creatures alike, as a form of justifying their existence as we so expect them to during wakefulness.

L) Awareness Desire = the heightening of consciousness in the dream by the strenuous exertion of physique (may manifest as running from something or being chased) or the exertion of emotionality. It exploits the very depths of the human psyche to achieve consciousness as so the death of the dream can afterwards be easily approached.

M) The Enigma of Skepticism = the dreamer starts to question everything about the dream environs he perceives, which is furthered by the menacing futility of an unfathomable notion - either manifesting through death, bereavement, etc. This propels the dream to reflect over himself and reach the surface of wakefulness.

N) Self-Actualization/Death of the Dream - it is the full realization of oneself and his place in reality, the maxima of emotion, with every bit of knowledge that he truly exists, but the environs which he perceived do not. It is at this point where he awakes. The variability of waking up may be dependent on the physical and muscular conditions of the dreamer.

19) A person is never engaged to an active dream state while he is snoring. This is due to the partially conscious suppression of the esophageal muscles.

20) The sensation of falling in your dream, which is frequently accompanied by sudden wakefulness, is called a "hypnic jerk". It materializes at a person's inception to the full dream state, when the amount of blood in the brain area that dramatically doubles due to the dormancy of the body during sleep becomes suddenly distributed to their respective body parts up to the feet - thereby activating the nerve cells to cause this sensation.

21) The transition from one dream platform to another is usually manifested by a person's unconscious alteration of body positions.

22) The more conscious a person has been in wakefulness, the less that he is in the dream state. Contrarily, if a person has had lesser consciousness in wakefulness, the more that he becomes during his dreams.

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