This exchange is a revised transcript of a conversation between Frederick Crews and myself at a public symposium titled “Beyond Freud and Jung? The Interpretation of Dreams, Religion, and Culture,” sponsored by the Religion and Psychology Area (Area 5) of the Graduate Theological Union in Berkeley, California on September 23, 2000. Fred’s comments and my response to them are a fitting conclusion to this book because they highlight the ongoing challenges that face anyone who seeks to explore and understand the realm of dreams.
KeywordsSleep Laboratory Dream Content Dream Report Hypo Thesis Dream Experience
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- 1.See Domhoff, chapter 20 this volume, and Robert Van de Castle, Our Dreaming Mind (New York: Ballantine, 1994), pp. 235–237.Google Scholar
- 2.Ernest Hartmann, The Nightmare: The Psychology and Biology of Terrifying Dreams (New York: Basic Books, 1984).Google Scholar
- 3.For more on the lab effect see Kelly Bulkeley, An Introduction to the Psychology of Dreaming (Westport: Praeger, 1997), pp. 63–65.Google Scholar
- 5.For example, Ursula K. LeGuin, The Lathe of Heaven (New York: Avon, 1971), and the film Until the End of the World, directed by Wim Wenders, 1995.Google Scholar
- 7.Kelly Bulkeley, Spiritual Dreaming: A Cross-Cultural and Historical Journey (Mahwah: Paulist Press, 1995), p. 117.Google Scholar
- 13.Hobson, chapter 21 this volume; Mark Solms, The Neuropsychology of Dreams (Mahwah: Lawrence Erlbaum, 1996); Tore Nielsen, “Mentation in REM and NREM Sleep: A Review and Possible Reconciliation of Two Models,” Brain and Behavioral Sciences, forthcoming;Google Scholar
- Alan Moffitt and Robert Hoffman, “On the Single-Mindedness and Isolation of Dream Psychophysiology,” in Sleep and Dreams: A Sourcebook, edited by Jayne Gackenbach (New York: Garland, 1987).Google Scholar