3D MOVIES, SURREAL DREAMS

3D MOVIES YOU CAN TOUCH!®

Dreams are images and imagery, thoughts, sounds and voices, and subjective sensations experienced in certain stages of sleep. They can be about events and activities that happened earlier in the day, with familiar people or places or completely unknown. Dreams can also be your secret fantasies or deepest fears. Literally, anything can happen in your mind and no explanation on how you end up dreaming about it. However, some psychologist or so-called ‘’dream-experts’’ can explain the dreams and what they mean. We will describe and explain the meaning of the 7 most common dreams.

A huge collection of surreal dreams.

Analysis. Narration by Ken Wilson and Christina Blackburn.

1- Dreams and what they mean: Being pregnant

Dreaming about being pregnant may mean that you have a new idea, project, goal or direction. It usually indicates your personal development and growth. If you’re not trying to get pregnant and dream about it, then it may mean that you’re afraid of new responsibilities. If you are trying to get pregnant while dreaming about it, then it may be a wish fulfillment. Moreover Dreaming about not knowing that you were pregnant means that you are denying something.

2- The meaning of dreaming about Death

Dreaming about dying can mean that you want to escape or terminate a relationship, career path, a job or the past. Perhaps, someone you know is facing death or illness. In real life you might feel depressed or strangled by a person or situation.

3- The dream meaning of teeth falling out

Dreaming about teeth falling, symbolizes of the lack power and confidence due to a wrong action. Rotten, decaying, broken or knocked-out teeth implies that you have misspoken about some matters and it has caused consequences. If you’re trying to put your teeth back means that you’re embarrassed or it means lack of self-confidence. However, if you acted calm, it means that you make the best out of any circumstances.

4- What does it mean to dream of Falling

It’s very common to dream about falling from a higher ground whether from a cliff, building or airplane. You get the feeling that you break a leg or die when falling and sometimes the shock even wakes you up. Dreaming of falling can mean that you lost control about a situation or insecurity: in your personal life, work environment or school. It can also mean that you are revising some poor decision or recalling that you’re heading the wrong way in life. Dreaming about falling can also be a sign that you’re falling asleep.

5- Dreaming about Being chased can be a wake up call

The meaning of dreaming about being chased, often relates to anxiety feelings or stress. In those dreams, you are often chased by anyone or anything, which wants to hurt or kill you. As a result, you run or hide away, which can be correlated to your real life situation. This sort of dream usually mean that instead of facing the problems, you tend to avoid or run away from the issue.

6- The meaning when you dream of your partner cheating on you

Dreaming about your partner cheating does not necessarily mean that they are actually disloyal or not being honest. It can also mean that you feel abandoned by your partner. He or she is spending more time at work or in activities where you are not involved. This can make you question about yourself, creating trust or self-esteem issues.

7- The explanation of dreaming about meeting a celebrity

Dreaming about a celebrity can mean that you admire his or her beliefs. It can be something related to how they have become famous or activities that they have been doing, that somehow reflect what you want to achieve or believe in. It is also not rare if you dream about a celebrity when you are a fan.

Why do we dream?

What did you dream about last night? Although, we just explained some

 

 

meaning behind particular dreams, we still don’t know much about dreaming itself. Even researchers and scientist aren’t 100 percent sure what the function of dreaming is. There many theories about dreaming, but our brain is too mysterious. The more we find out about the meaning of dreams, the more questions arises. However, what we do know is that dreaming occurs during the REM (rapid eye movement) sleep.

Healthy sleepers go through five stages during their sleep: stage 1, 2, 3, 4 and REM sleep. Each stage can last up to 15 minutes. A complete sleep cycle take approximately 90-110 minutes. The first sleep cycles have relatively short REM sleeps, it is typical that the first REM sleep only last for 10 minutes. Each REM sleep stages gets longer and the last one can even last up to one hour. While REM sleep stages get longer, deep sleep time (stage 4) is shortened.

In other words, if you enjoy dreaming or a good night rest, you need to go through 4 stages before you enter the dream world. The key to get to that stage is to have an undisturbed sleep. A comfortable mattress that suits your personal needs and helps you to enter deep REM sleep. Tossing and turning or waking up because you are warm can break your sleep cycle and therefore shorten your REM sleep.

 

A succession of images, ideas, emotions, and sensations that usually occur involuntarily in the mind during certain stages of sleep.   The content and purpose of dreams are not fully understood, though they have been a topic of scientific speculation, as well as a subject of philosophical and religious interest, throughout recorded history. Dream interpretation is the attempt at drawing meaning from dreams and searching for an underlying message. The scientific study of dreams is called oneirology.

Dreams mainly occur in the rapid-eye movement (REM) stage of sleep—when brain activity is high and resembles that of being awake. REM sleep is revealed by continuous movements of the eyes during sleep. At times, dreams may occur during other stages of sleep. However, these dreams tend to be much less vivid or memorable. The length of a dream can vary; they may last for a few seconds, or approximately 20–30 minutes. People are more likely to remember the dream if they are awakened during the REM phase. The average person has three to five dreams per night, and some may have up to seven;  however, most dreams are immediately or quickly forgotten.  Dreams tend to last longer as the night progresses. During a full eight-hour night sleep, most dreams occur in the typical two hours of REM.

 

Opinions about the meaning of dreams have varied and shifted through time and culture. Many endorse the Freudian theory of dreams – that dreams reveal insight into hidden desires and emotions. Other prominent theories include those suggesting that dreams assist in memory formation, problem solving, or simply are a product of random brain activation. The earliest recorded dreams were acquired from materials dating back approximately 5000 years, in Mesopotamia, where they were documented on clay tablets. In the Greek and Roman periods, the people believed that dreams were direct messages from deities or deceased persons, and that they predicted the future. Some cultures practiced dream incubation with the intention of cultivating dreams that are of prophecy.

Sigmund Freud, who developed the psychological discipline of psychoanalysis, wrote extensively about dream theories and their interpretations in the early 1900s. He explained dreams as manifestations of one’s deepest desires and anxieties, often relating to repressed childhood memories or obsessions. Furthermore, he believed that virtually every dream topic, regardless of its content, represented the release of sexual tension. In The Interpretation of Dreams (1899), Freud developed a psychological technique to interpret dreams and devised a series of guidelines to understand the symbols and motifs that appear in our dreams. In modern times, dreams have been seen as a connection to the unconscious mind. They range from normal and ordinary to overly surreal and bizarre. Dreams can have varying natures, such as being frightening, exciting, magical, melancholic, adventurous, or sexual. The events in dreams are generally outside the control of the dreamer, with the exception of lucid dreaming, where the dreamer is self-aware. Dreams can at times make a creative thought occur to the person or give a sense of inspiration.

Some philosophers have concluded that what we think of as the “real world” could be or is an illusion (an idea known as the skeptical hypothesis about ontology).

The first recorded mention of the idea was by Zhuangzi, and it is also discussed in Hinduism, which makes extensive use of the argument in its writings. It was formally introduced to Western philosophy by Descartes in the 17th century in his Meditations on First Philosophy. Stimulus, usually an auditory one, becomes a part of a dream, eventually then awakening the dreamer.

Some Indigenous American tribes and Mexican civilizations believe that dreams are a way of visiting and having contact with their ancestors. Some Native American tribes used vision quests as a rite of passage, fasting and praying until an anticipated guiding dream was received, to be shared with the rest of the tribe upon their return.

The Middle Ages brought a harsh interpretation of dreams. They were seen as evil, and the images as temptations from the devil. Many believed that during sleep, the devil could fill the human mind with corrupting and harmful thoughts. Martin Luther, founder of Protestantism, believed dreams were the work of the Devil. However, Catholics such as St. Augustine and St. Jerome claimed that the direction of their lives was heavily influenced by their dreams.

The depiction of dreams in Renaissance and Baroque art is often related to Biblical narrative. Examples are Joachim’s Dream (1304–1306) from the Scrovegni Chapel fresco cycle by Giotto, and Jacob’s Dream (1639) by Jusepe de Ribera. Dreams and dark imaginings are the theme of several notable works of the Romantic era, such as Goya’s etching The Sleep of Reason Produces Monsters (c. 1799) and Henry Fuseli’s painting The Nightmare (1781). Salvador Dalí’s Dream Caused by the Flight of a Bee around a Pomegranate a Second Before Awakening (1944) also investigates this theme through absurd juxtapositions of a nude lady, tigers leaping out of a pomegranate, and a spider-like elephant walking in the background. Henri Rousseau’s last painting was The Dream. Le Rêve (“The Dream”) is a 1932 painting by Pablo Picasso.

3D Movies. 3D movies and 3D reviews, 3D Blu-ray release dates for new and upcoming 3D movies, 3D Blu-ray players, 3D TVs, 3D projectors and 3D receivers. Check back often as we’ll be posting new 3D movie reviews as more and more 3D movies are released on 3D Blu-ray.

Coming soon exclusively to 3Dmovies.com. Length is 2 hours and 45 minutes. SURREAL DREAMS. Edited in 6k 3D and available in 4k 3D, 2k 3D, 1080p, 4k,2k and 1080p! Only from 3Dmovies.com.

We make make 3D movies that have Impact. That Do change the world to a better world!

It is our firm belief that if any movie does not do that it is simply a movie not worth seeing by anyone at all.  A total waste.

3D moviess. 3D movies you can touch!®  A collection of 3D films, 3D movies and 3D pictures updated daily.

A collection of “3D Movies You Can Touch!” ®. All Rights Reserved. Copyright © The 3D Film Company and Ted Amaradidis. For rights please read bellow.

A collection of 3D film, 3D movies and 3D pictures updated daily.

This material is protected by copyright and has been copied by and solely for the advertising purposes of 3dmovies.com Inc. under license. You may not sell, alter or further reproduce or distribute any part of this coursepack/material to any other person. Where provided to you in electronic format, you may only print from it for your own private study and research. Failure to comply with the terms of this warning may expose you to legal action for copyright infringement and/or disciplinary action by 3dmovies.com Inc. For rights to use any of our pictures, video clips or movies please use our contact form. Most pictures are 6k resolution and almost all of our movies are filmed in 6k resolution soon to be upgraded to 8k.

6,233 total views, 80 views today

About author:

Changing the world one movie at a time!™

Leave a Reply

You must be logged in to post a comment. - Log in

Sorry, you can not to browse this website.

Because you are using an outdated version of MS Internet Explorer. For a better experience using websites, please upgrade to a modern web browser.

Mozilla Firefox Microsoft Internet Explorer Apple Safari Google Chrome