By Stephen Brook
This anthology attracts at the dream fabric of numerous authors to discover the dream exerience in literature from pre-Christian instances to the current
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Chorus . It was dreams, night-walking terrors, That frightened the godless woman and made her send these gifts. Orestes. Did you ask what the ,dream was? Can you describe it clearly? Chorus. She told us herself. She dreamt that she gave birth to a snake. Orestes. What followed? Or was that all? Tell me the point of it. Chorus. She wrapped it in shawls and lulled it to rest like a little child. Orestes. Surely this new-born monster needed food - what food? Chorus. She herself, in her dream, gave it her breast to suck.
So she embraces him, and he moves away, with nervous haste, and she says: Why did you say you loved me? And he says: I wanted to hear how it would sound. And she says: But I love you, I love you, I love you - and he goes off to the very edge of the roof and stands there, ready to jump - he will jump if she says even once again: I love you. When I slept I dreamed this film sequence - in colour. Now it was not on a roof-top, but in a thin tinted mist or fog, an exquisitelycoloured fog swirled and a man and a woman wandered in it.
B. YEATS, 'Men Improve With the Yean', 1919 Some person took me to call upon Mr. Spence, near Lewes, the humourist, who built Pigmy Hall. And there I saw three old ladies, whose ages were one, one hundred and thirty-five; one, one hundred and twenty-five; and one, one hundred and two. The youngest was the only one whose faculties were unimpaired. But the odd part of the dream was, that all their chins had grown to a great length, being prolonged eight or ten inches in a curve, and covered with a thick, black, bushy beard.
The Oxford book of dreams by Stephen Brook