its not supernatural, clairvoyance, occult or psychic....its science....the psychology of dreams
the unconscious dream:
dialog with the inner psyche/Self

the inner child
The dream is a little hidden door in the innermost and most secret recesses of the soul, opening into that cosmic night which was psyche long before there was any ego-consciousness, and which will remain psyche no matter how far our ego-consciousness extends.

The Shadow in Dreams

In dreams, the Shadow typically appears as a character of the same sex as the dreamer but inferior, a zombie or walking dead, a dark shape; an unseen 'Thing', someone or something we feel uneasy about, a sinister, threatening type. It can occasionally be seen as an animal or part-animal figure. Typically a shadow image or figure will posses negative or evil qualities.
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Exploring the Unconscious World of Dreams
The Power of Dreams
The ideas of C.G. Jung (1875-1961) remain a valuable source of guidance into the world of dreams. Many other theories have been proposed since his time, and some of his thinking now appears dated in light of later scientific and cultural developments. But his core works on the nature and meaning of dreaming still stand as perhaps the most deeply insightful writings about dreams of any Western psychologist, past or present.

What Are Dreams

Everyone dreams, and do so several times a night. It is believed besides the physical rest we receive from sleep, we sleep in order that we may dream. It is during REM (rapid eye movement) sleep that we do most of our dreaming. If we are deprived of sleep, REM sleep increases on subsequent nights. Sleep deprivation prevents us from completing our dreams and we subsequently engage in dream-like thinking during our waking states of consciousness.

The act of dream is physiological (physical), whereas the content of the dream is psychological. The images, emotions and activities of the dream are a product of the individual's unconscious mind, having to do with the total make-up of one's human experiences in life {conscious and unconscious}. Most images (symbols) in dreams are personal representations of the individual. But also within dreams are representations (images) that have nothing to do with the individual's personal knowledge or experience. These are what Carl Jung called archetypal images, images that come from the collective knowledge of all mankind (actually predate mankind itself). These symbolic images are tendencies of the human mind that form representations of mythological motifs - representations that can vary a great deal without losing their basic patterns. An archetype is not a specific image or motif but variations of the images and motifs that are often found in mythology. The archetype is a predisposition (previous inclinations) to an image, a common psychic structure that parallels the common human structure. The archetype itself cannot be experienced; all we can know of it is its effect on dreams, emotions, actions and other mental contents. read more Understanding Dreams