Subscribe for Newsletters and Discounts
Be the first to receive our thoughtfully written
religious articles and product discounts.
Your interests (Optional)
This will help us make recommendations and send discounts and sale information at times.
By registering, you may receive account related information, our email newsletters and product updates, no more than twice a month. Please read our Privacy Policy for details.
.
By subscribing, you will receive our email newsletters and product updates, no more than twice a month. All emails will be sent by Exotic India using the email address info@exoticindia.com.

Please read our Privacy Policy for details.
|6
Your Cart (0)
Share our website with your friends.
Email this page to a friend
Books > Tantra > Interpretation of Dreams
Displaying 1120 of 1322         Previous  |  NextSubscribe to our newsletter and discounts
Interpretation of Dreams
Interpretation of Dreams
Description
Preface

Dreamology deals with deciphering the actual meaning of dreams, which are of tremendous occult value and significance. A dream is the creation of our subconscious mind, every sequence of which the conscious mind is able to retain and recollect for a long period. Everyone cannot become an expert dreamologist. In fact, it needs a man of very high moral standard, who follows all religious codes of conduct and is not attached to the material world. He needs to detach himself from lust, greed, anger and passion to possess intuition and clairvoyance of high level.

Ancient history clearly gives many references of sages, who saw many incidents before it actually took place. Lord Buddha’s mother had dreamt that she will deliver a great child, who will be well-known. Rishi Valmiki had seen the arrival of Sita and the birth of luv and Kusha, many years before Sita came to Valmiki’s ashram. In today’s world people very rarely see dreams that predict something because most people lack intuitive power. Some dreams, if understood clearly, convey a direct message from God, foretelling the future. The dreamer’s mind has the ability to operate beyond the accepted laws of space and time. One night, Napoleon Bonaparte dreamt that while falling from the earth he was entrenched in molten metal. Immediately, he woke up and rushed outside his bunker. Seconds later a shell demolished the bunker, killing every other occupant.

Tibetan masters claim that we can train ourselves to have the same woken consciousness while sleeping that we have during daytime. Recent studies have demonstrated that people can learn to wake up in their dreams and even control their imagination. In fact, dreams are the signals that draw attention to the significant situations or attitudes that have escaped us during our waking state. By appearing as dreams they increase our insight so that dreams and even interpreting them is not enough for believing in these visions for a better future. There are other factors like age, sex, date of birth of the dreamer, day and time of the dream and study of horoscope that should be taken into consideration. Dreams are really unique like palm prints, and no two dreams are alike. Dreams can be generally categorized into three main parts according to people’s age:

1. Young age dreams
2. Middle age dreams
3. Old age dreams.

1. Young age dreams

Young age dreams are fickle dreams. Romantic ideas, passions and hidden desires that young boys and girls want to fulfil in their real lives come out from hidden quarters during night sleep. These dreams are only imaginary that make the dreamer extremely tired the next morning. These dreams are painful since they are ruled by imagination and fantasy. In fact, they cause frustration and in the dictionary of dreamology have no value and meaning.

2. Middle age dreams

Middle age dreams are entirely different from young age dreams. Middle-aged people are mature and engrossed in family and other related matters. Worries, related to their profession, ill health, family responsibilities or monetary issues come out in their dreams in some form or the other.

3. Old age dreams

Old age dreams are directly concerned with the Almighty. This is the time when people think that they are closer to death, which scares them. Religious dreams are seen mostly by people of old age.

Indian medical science describes that if a man sees a dog or a cow or a vulture or a dead man in a dream, he will fall sick and if a sick man sees such dreams, he will die.

In Srimad Bhagvad, Lord Krishna saw that Kans was going south on a donkey and was almost naked. The result was that he died. In the Ramayana too a similar dream comes to Trijata (attendant of Sita), about Ravana, resulting in the death of Ravana. Hence, it is evident that a bad dream foretells about unpleasant things. Similarly, good dreams foretell desirable things. For example, if one sees flying in the air like a bird it foretells prosperity and oneself riding on an elephant it foretells further prosperity, success and advancement.

If a white serpent bites somebody in the dream, he or she will have to face very bad days, facing all kind of losses. If in a dream a shoe is lost or drowned in water, the beloved of the dreamer would die.

It is true that there are dreams which embody suppressed wishes and fears but what is there which the dream cannot on occasion embody? Dreams may give expression to ineluctable truths, to philosophical pronouncements, illusions, wild fantasies, anticipations, irrational experiences even telepathic visions and heaven knows what besides.

Each night, millions and millions of inhabitants of the earth dream millions and millions of dreams. Some dreams are nonsensical, some terrifying, some pleasant and some deeply symbolic. Of the infinite number of dreams dreamt in ancient times, a few have had an overwhelming impact that reached far beyond the sleeping dreamer. There is a Tibetan painting of queen Maya giving immaculate birth to the son about whom she had a symbolic dream, foretelling the birth of a universal monarch. This son later became Buddha.

In a dream queen Maya saw a beautiful elephant. When she reported it to her husband King Suddhodana and his soothsayers, it was interpreted as an indication that she would bear a son. He with his detached compassion, would be able to satisfy the whole world with the sweetness of his ambrosia.

Prophet Muhammad received the first part of the Quran in a dream as he slept at night. The Prophet’s dream greatly marked the course of the Islamic faith. It was in another dream that Mecca became the holy city for the faithful.

The German chemist Kekule revolutionized organic chemistry, when he discovered the formula for benzene. It came through a dream at a time when his research had come to a standstill. Later Kekule told his colleagues in a conference how it had happened.

I turned the chair to the fireplace and sank into a half sleep. The atoms flitted before my eyes wriggling and turning like snakes. And see what was that? One of the snakes seized its own tail and the image whirled scornfully before my eyes. As though from a flash of lightning I awoke; I occupied the rest of the night working out consequences of the hypothesis.

The circular image of the snake suggested the structure of benzene molecule, a hexagon with a carbon and hydrogen atom at each point. The snake with its tail in its mouth inspired the formula for benzene and revolutionized the development of organic chemistry. Kekule concluded his speech by saying ‘Let us learn to dream, gentlemen and then we may find the truth.’

The most overwhelming fact discovered in modern dream research is that we must dream. Our bodies apparently require dreaming with the same urgency that they demand food and drink when starved. Some people claim that they hardly ever dream, but this cannot be. They are simply poor at recalling their dreams.

Professor Nathaniel Kleitmen, a world renowned expert on sleep, and his student Eugene Aserinsky made a breakthrough by experiments on babies’ sleep. They used electrodes for recording the electrical activity of the brain and enabled the whole field of sleep and dream research to become scientific.

Sigmund Freud wrote, ‘The interpretation of dreams is the Via Regio (the royal road) to the knowledge of the unconscious in mental life.’ A cartoon of Freud peering anxiously down his trousers speaks of his theories that everything directly or indirectly has a sexual basis. His obsession with this subject was not only largely responsible for the split with Jung but also caused considerable hostility and derision from those who did not understand his work.

In an early nineteenth century Indian miniature painting a woman is shown embracing a tree. It was originally painted to illustrate true love, ‘longing for union’. Like paintings dreams are also symbolical sometimes. As the judgment of horoscope in astrology is the most difficult task, similarly the accurate interpretation of dream is also not easy. One has to understand the in-depth meaning of dreams and correlate it with day-to-day activities of the dreamer.

There are four stages of sleep, as after falling asleep we surface four or five times. Dreams normally occur in these surfacing periods of light sleep. The dreams we remember are usually from the last dream period because those from earlier dream periods in the night get erased by the intervening periods of deep sleep.

Do our sleeping minds have access to the dimensions of time other than the present in which our waking bodies live? Seership generally called clairvoyance is a phenomenon often associated with dreams. There are many recorded cases of people apparently obtaining some information through dreams that they could not have obtained through any other means. When evidences from many different sources are reviewed, it is difficult not to reach the conclusion that some minds possess the faculty for ‘seeing’ operates through dreams.

Back of the Book

Are dreams meaningless? Do they originate from the subconscious mind? Can they forecast the coming events? The well-known astrologer P. Khurrana attempts to throw light on some of these fascinating and mysterious aspects of dreams. He explains how, for an accurate interpretation of dreams, one needs to understand their in-depth meaning and correlate it with the day-to-day activities of the dreamer. He also believes that the study of planets, psychology, living conditions and temperament of the person is fairly significant in understanding a dream thoroughly. Dreams can be good or bad, but their outcome essentially remains a mystery. Some dreams can even give us a true message, which can guide our destiny. According to the author, dreamology or the study of dreams is a science of observation.

What precautions should we take at the time of sleeping? How do we mitigate the ill effects of dreams? The book addresses some of these questions through prayers, daan, gems, vaastu and colour therapy.

P. Khurrana has pursued the science of astrology, mantras and vaastu with great passion and is also a devotee of Lord Shiva. He is a columnist and an author whose work has been acknowledged worldwide. He hosts the very popular astrobased programme on Zee TV Punjabi, Sitarre Ki Kehnde Ne (What the Stars Foretell). His clientele consists of many Bollywood personalities and business tycoons.

Interpretation of Dreams

Item Code:
NAB984
Cover:
Paperback
Edition:
2008
ISBN:
9788129113719
Size:
7.6 inch X 5.2 inch
Pages:
95
Other Details:
Weight of the Book: 115 gms
Price:
$12.50   Shipping Free
Add to Wishlist
Send as e-card
Send as free online greeting card
Interpretation of Dreams

Verify the characters on the left

From:
Edit     
You will be informed as and when your card is viewed. Please note that your card will be active in the system for 30 days.

Viewed 7616 times since 1st Mar, 2012
Preface

Dreamology deals with deciphering the actual meaning of dreams, which are of tremendous occult value and significance. A dream is the creation of our subconscious mind, every sequence of which the conscious mind is able to retain and recollect for a long period. Everyone cannot become an expert dreamologist. In fact, it needs a man of very high moral standard, who follows all religious codes of conduct and is not attached to the material world. He needs to detach himself from lust, greed, anger and passion to possess intuition and clairvoyance of high level.

Ancient history clearly gives many references of sages, who saw many incidents before it actually took place. Lord Buddha’s mother had dreamt that she will deliver a great child, who will be well-known. Rishi Valmiki had seen the arrival of Sita and the birth of luv and Kusha, many years before Sita came to Valmiki’s ashram. In today’s world people very rarely see dreams that predict something because most people lack intuitive power. Some dreams, if understood clearly, convey a direct message from God, foretelling the future. The dreamer’s mind has the ability to operate beyond the accepted laws of space and time. One night, Napoleon Bonaparte dreamt that while falling from the earth he was entrenched in molten metal. Immediately, he woke up and rushed outside his bunker. Seconds later a shell demolished the bunker, killing every other occupant.

Tibetan masters claim that we can train ourselves to have the same woken consciousness while sleeping that we have during daytime. Recent studies have demonstrated that people can learn to wake up in their dreams and even control their imagination. In fact, dreams are the signals that draw attention to the significant situations or attitudes that have escaped us during our waking state. By appearing as dreams they increase our insight so that dreams and even interpreting them is not enough for believing in these visions for a better future. There are other factors like age, sex, date of birth of the dreamer, day and time of the dream and study of horoscope that should be taken into consideration. Dreams are really unique like palm prints, and no two dreams are alike. Dreams can be generally categorized into three main parts according to people’s age:

1. Young age dreams
2. Middle age dreams
3. Old age dreams.

1. Young age dreams

Young age dreams are fickle dreams. Romantic ideas, passions and hidden desires that young boys and girls want to fulfil in their real lives come out from hidden quarters during night sleep. These dreams are only imaginary that make the dreamer extremely tired the next morning. These dreams are painful since they are ruled by imagination and fantasy. In fact, they cause frustration and in the dictionary of dreamology have no value and meaning.

2. Middle age dreams

Middle age dreams are entirely different from young age dreams. Middle-aged people are mature and engrossed in family and other related matters. Worries, related to their profession, ill health, family responsibilities or monetary issues come out in their dreams in some form or the other.

3. Old age dreams

Old age dreams are directly concerned with the Almighty. This is the time when people think that they are closer to death, which scares them. Religious dreams are seen mostly by people of old age.

Indian medical science describes that if a man sees a dog or a cow or a vulture or a dead man in a dream, he will fall sick and if a sick man sees such dreams, he will die.

In Srimad Bhagvad, Lord Krishna saw that Kans was going south on a donkey and was almost naked. The result was that he died. In the Ramayana too a similar dream comes to Trijata (attendant of Sita), about Ravana, resulting in the death of Ravana. Hence, it is evident that a bad dream foretells about unpleasant things. Similarly, good dreams foretell desirable things. For example, if one sees flying in the air like a bird it foretells prosperity and oneself riding on an elephant it foretells further prosperity, success and advancement.

If a white serpent bites somebody in the dream, he or she will have to face very bad days, facing all kind of losses. If in a dream a shoe is lost or drowned in water, the beloved of the dreamer would die.

It is true that there are dreams which embody suppressed wishes and fears but what is there which the dream cannot on occasion embody? Dreams may give expression to ineluctable truths, to philosophical pronouncements, illusions, wild fantasies, anticipations, irrational experiences even telepathic visions and heaven knows what besides.

Each night, millions and millions of inhabitants of the earth dream millions and millions of dreams. Some dreams are nonsensical, some terrifying, some pleasant and some deeply symbolic. Of the infinite number of dreams dreamt in ancient times, a few have had an overwhelming impact that reached far beyond the sleeping dreamer. There is a Tibetan painting of queen Maya giving immaculate birth to the son about whom she had a symbolic dream, foretelling the birth of a universal monarch. This son later became Buddha.

In a dream queen Maya saw a beautiful elephant. When she reported it to her husband King Suddhodana and his soothsayers, it was interpreted as an indication that she would bear a son. He with his detached compassion, would be able to satisfy the whole world with the sweetness of his ambrosia.

Prophet Muhammad received the first part of the Quran in a dream as he slept at night. The Prophet’s dream greatly marked the course of the Islamic faith. It was in another dream that Mecca became the holy city for the faithful.

The German chemist Kekule revolutionized organic chemistry, when he discovered the formula for benzene. It came through a dream at a time when his research had come to a standstill. Later Kekule told his colleagues in a conference how it had happened.

I turned the chair to the fireplace and sank into a half sleep. The atoms flitted before my eyes wriggling and turning like snakes. And see what was that? One of the snakes seized its own tail and the image whirled scornfully before my eyes. As though from a flash of lightning I awoke; I occupied the rest of the night working out consequences of the hypothesis.

The circular image of the snake suggested the structure of benzene molecule, a hexagon with a carbon and hydrogen atom at each point. The snake with its tail in its mouth inspired the formula for benzene and revolutionized the development of organic chemistry. Kekule concluded his speech by saying ‘Let us learn to dream, gentlemen and then we may find the truth.’

The most overwhelming fact discovered in modern dream research is that we must dream. Our bodies apparently require dreaming with the same urgency that they demand food and drink when starved. Some people claim that they hardly ever dream, but this cannot be. They are simply poor at recalling their dreams.

Professor Nathaniel Kleitmen, a world renowned expert on sleep, and his student Eugene Aserinsky made a breakthrough by experiments on babies’ sleep. They used electrodes for recording the electrical activity of the brain and enabled the whole field of sleep and dream research to become scientific.

Sigmund Freud wrote, ‘The interpretation of dreams is the Via Regio (the royal road) to the knowledge of the unconscious in mental life.’ A cartoon of Freud peering anxiously down his trousers speaks of his theories that everything directly or indirectly has a sexual basis. His obsession with this subject was not only largely responsible for the split with Jung but also caused considerable hostility and derision from those who did not understand his work.

In an early nineteenth century Indian miniature painting a woman is shown embracing a tree. It was originally painted to illustrate true love, ‘longing for union’. Like paintings dreams are also symbolical sometimes. As the judgment of horoscope in astrology is the most difficult task, similarly the accurate interpretation of dream is also not easy. One has to understand the in-depth meaning of dreams and correlate it with day-to-day activities of the dreamer.

There are four stages of sleep, as after falling asleep we surface four or five times. Dreams normally occur in these surfacing periods of light sleep. The dreams we remember are usually from the last dream period because those from earlier dream periods in the night get erased by the intervening periods of deep sleep.

Do our sleeping minds have access to the dimensions of time other than the present in which our waking bodies live? Seership generally called clairvoyance is a phenomenon often associated with dreams. There are many recorded cases of people apparently obtaining some information through dreams that they could not have obtained through any other means. When evidences from many different sources are reviewed, it is difficult not to reach the conclusion that some minds possess the faculty for ‘seeing’ operates through dreams.

Back of the Book

Are dreams meaningless? Do they originate from the subconscious mind? Can they forecast the coming events? The well-known astrologer P. Khurrana attempts to throw light on some of these fascinating and mysterious aspects of dreams. He explains how, for an accurate interpretation of dreams, one needs to understand their in-depth meaning and correlate it with the day-to-day activities of the dreamer. He also believes that the study of planets, psychology, living conditions and temperament of the person is fairly significant in understanding a dream thoroughly. Dreams can be good or bad, but their outcome essentially remains a mystery. Some dreams can even give us a true message, which can guide our destiny. According to the author, dreamology or the study of dreams is a science of observation.

What precautions should we take at the time of sleeping? How do we mitigate the ill effects of dreams? The book addresses some of these questions through prayers, daan, gems, vaastu and colour therapy.

P. Khurrana has pursued the science of astrology, mantras and vaastu with great passion and is also a devotee of Lord Shiva. He is a columnist and an author whose work has been acknowledged worldwide. He hosts the very popular astrobased programme on Zee TV Punjabi, Sitarre Ki Kehnde Ne (What the Stars Foretell). His clientele consists of many Bollywood personalities and business tycoons.

Post a Comment
 
Post Review
Post a Query
For privacy concerns, please view our Privacy Policy

Related Items

The Legendary Beauty Damayanti
Oil Painting on Canvas
Artist: Anup Gomay
47.0 inch X 35.0 inch
Item Code: OU81
$695.00
 With Frame (Add $275.00)
Add to Cart
Buy Now
Kuchipudi : The Power of Drama and The Poetry of Dance (With Booklet Inside) (DVD)
Various Artists
Doordarshan Archives(2008)
53 min. & 05 sec.
Item Code: IZZ354
$35.00
Add to Cart
Buy Now
Udaas Paani – A Musical Saga of Poetic Moods (Audio CD)
Gulzar Abhishek Ray
Times Music (2002)
Item Code: ICR235
$28.00
Add to Cart
Buy Now
Reiki Essence (Audio CD)
Anuvida& Nik TyndallMusic Today (2005)
50:44 Minutes
Item Code: ICR492
$28.00
Add to Cart
Buy Now
The Legendary Beauty Damayanti
Oil on Canvas
36 inches X 48 inches
Item Code: OR24
$820.00
Backorder
Backorder
Interpretation of Dreams
Item Code: IDK788
$16.50
Add to Cart
Buy Now
Interpretation of Dreams
Item Code: IDK528
$14.00
Add to Cart
Buy Now
An Open Window Dream as Everyman's Guide to the Spirit
Item Code: NAF435
$15.00
Add to Cart
Buy Now
My Tears My dreams
by V.T. Bhattathiripad
Hardcover (Edition: 2013)
Oxford University Press
Item Code: NAG327
$20.00
Add to Cart
Buy Now
Secrets of Occult Sciences (How to Read Omens, Moles, Dreams and Handwriting)
by Dr. L. R. Chawdhri
Paperback (Edition: 2007)
New Dawn Press
Item Code: IDJ397
$17.50
Add to Cart
Buy Now
Sleep and Dreams
Paperback (Edition: 2010)
Sri Aurobindo Ashram, Pondicherry
Item Code: NAC220
$3.50
Add to Cart
Buy Now

Testimonials

To my astonishment and joy, your book arrived (quicker than the speed of light) today with no further adoo concerning customs. I am very pleased and grateful.
Christine, the Netherlands
You have excellent books!!
Jorge, USA.
You have a very interesting collection of books. Great job! And the ordering is easy and the books are not expensive. Great!
Ketil, Norway
I just wanted to thank you for being so helpful and wonderful to work with. My artwork arrived exquisitely framed, and I am anxious to get it up on the walls of my house. I am truly grateful to have discovered your website. All of the items I’ve received have been truly lovely.
Katherine, USA
I have received yesterday a parcel with the ordered books. Thanks for the fast delivery through DHL! I will surely order for other books in the future.
Ravindra, the Netherlands
My order has been delivered today. Thanks for your excellent customer services. I really appreciate that. I hope to see you again. Good luck.
Ankush, Australia
I just love shopping with Exotic India.
Delia, USA.
Fantastic products, fantastic service, something for every budget.
LB, United Kingdom
I love this web site and love coming to see what you have online.
Glenn, Australia
Received package today, thank you! Love how everything was packed, I especially enjoyed the fabric covering! Thank you for all you do!
Frances, Austin, Texas
TRUSTe
Language:
Currency:
All rights reserved. Copyright 2017 © Exotic India