Writing the Dream

Writing the Dream shares the stories of twenty-four Australian writers, from emerging to established authors. Some are traditionally published, while others have taken the self-publishing route.

Author: Serenity Press

Publisher: Serenity Press

ISBN: 0994633734

Category: Reference

Page: 288

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A collection of 24 stories written by talented authors. No two writers are the same, but they have one thing in common: they are storytellers at heart and their deepest desire is to be heard. Writing the Dream shares the stories of twenty-four Australian writers, from emerging to established authors. Some are traditionally published, while others have taken the self-publishing route. Some have faced rejection after rejection, while others have had a dream path. But, while their writing journeys are different, all of them strive to create, entertain, inspire and inform. And all of them have unique and creative voices that deserve to be heard. With contributors including Anna Jacobs, Juliet Marillier, Natasha Lester, Jenn J McLeod, and a host of other talented writers, the stories in Writing the Dream are set to strike an inspirational chord in every hopeful writer's heart.

Writing the Dream

Part autobiographical, part how-to, Writing the Dream details the author's own experiences with different types of publishing, from POD to traditional, from electronic to self-publishing.

Author: Annette Gisby

Publisher:

ISBN: 1411600061

Category:

Page: 66

View: 359

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Part autobiographical, part how-to, Writing the Dream details the author's own experiences with different types of publishing, from POD to traditional, from electronic to self-publishing. Find out what it's really like to publish a book from someone who's been there, done that and lost the t-shirt.

The Other Night

"I sleep, but my heart wakes," says the Song of Songs. "The other night" names the sleepless night we spend in dreams.

Author: Herschel Farbman

Publisher: Fordham Univ Press

ISBN: 9780823228652

Category: Literary Criticism

Page: 152

View: 431

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"I sleep, but my heart wakes," says the Song of Songs. "The other night" names the sleepless night we spend in dreams. From The Interpretation of Dreams to Finnegans Wake, many of the great writing projects of the first half of the twentieth century articulate experiences of waking in the very depths of sleep, where no "I" can declare itself present though the heart still beats. After World War II, in the cold light of the closure of the age of dreambooks, Beckett and Blanchot discover with new clarity, and new fatigue, that what wakes when the "I" sleeps doesn't sleep when the "I" wakes. Revisiting Freud's argument that the dream is a form of writing, The Other Night looks at how life becomes literature in this wakefulness. Though we seem to be seeing things in our dreams, we are actually confronted with a kind of writing. This writing is not in our power, and yet it is ours. We are responsible for it in the same strange way that we are responsible for our lives.

Writers Dreaming

A dream researcher uses interviews with authors, including William Styron, Amy Tan, John Barth, and others, to offer a look at the inner workings of creativity As they discuss their dreams--both sleeping and waking--with Naomi Epel, the 26 ...

Author: Naomi Epel

Publisher: Random House Incorporated

ISBN: 0517589826

Category: Fiction

Page: 292

View: 217

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A dream researcher uses interviews with authors, including William Styron, Amy Tan, John Barth, and others, to offer a look at the inner workings of creativity

Subject Matters

DREAMING THE SELF , WRITING THE DREAM : THE SUBJECT IN THE
DREAMNARRATIVES OF GEORGES PEREC ... Perec started to keep some
record of his dreams – at first only occasionally , but then by 1970 more
systematically .

Author: Paul Gifford

Publisher: Rodopi

ISBN: 9042006307

Category: Literary Criticism

Page: 243

View: 506

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What can we currently make of 'the subject'? Under the sway of structuralism and poststructuralism, critical thinking took a distinctly negative turn, effectively disqualifying any form of subjectivity as a reference point in discussions of textual or literary meaning. Since the mid-1970s, however, throughout the human sciences, human agency has been restored as both a methodological principle and an ethical value: a phenomenon broadly designated as 'the return of the subject'. Yet the returning subject bears the traces of its problematization... The present collection of essays explores the ways in which the subject now 'matters', both in principle and in the variety of critical approaches in authorizes. Essays, which are both literary and theoretical in character, cover authors, texts and issues in French literature from Descartes to the present. A wide range of types of writing is examined, from established forms such as the novel to relatively marginal and generically unsystematized discursive practices such as automatic writing and the 'récit de rêve'. Though it shuns 'closure' in a matter which remains ultimately elusive, this book offers some account of the types of answer which remain open and of those we have learned to leave behind.

Writing the Black Revolutionary Diva

fundamental truth that informs my thinking concerning this chapter: “all
revolutions are rooted in dreams.” One must first be ... In his poem, “I Dream a
World,” Hughes writes, “I dream a world where all will know sweet freedom's way.
. . . A world ...

Author: Kimberly Nichele Brown

Publisher: Indiana University Press

ISBN: 9780253004703

Category: Literary Criticism

Page: 294

View: 394

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Kimberly Nichele Brown examines how African American women since the 1970s have found ways to move beyond the "double consciousness" of the colonized text to develop a healthy subjectivity that attempts to disassociate black subjectivity from its connection to white culture. Brown traces the emergence of this new consciousness from its roots in the Black Aesthetic Movement through important milestones such as the anthology The Black Woman and Essence magazine to the writings of Angela Davis, Toni Cade Bambara, and Jayne Cortez.

Writing the Everyday

The dreamer would seek the advice of others in interpreting a dream visitor's
messages. ... Translating dreams into written and spoken poems is just one of
several ways in which Joe incorporates oral texts into her work. Her use of song
as a ...

Author: Danielle Fuller

Publisher: McGill-Queen's Press - MQUP

ISBN: 0773528067

Category: Literary Criticism

Page: 298

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In Writing the Everyday Danielle Fuller analyses writing by Atlantic Canadian women from diverse backgrounds. Drawing extensively on original interviews with writers, editors, and publishers, Fuller investigates how and why communities form around texts that record women's everyday realities, histories, and traditions, showing that prose writing and poetry performances combine oral storytelling, family history, and other aspects of local cultures with popular literary genres to address issues of racism, sexism, and poverty.

Writing the Talking Cure

The dream disclosed all of Yalom's fears of being exposed and penetrated by the
upcoming analysis. He was particularly afraid that he would lose his “mind, be
brainwashed, and suffer a grievous injury to a 166 Writing the Talking Cure.

Author: Jeffrey Berman

Publisher: SUNY Press

ISBN: 9781438473895

Category: Literary Criticism

Page: 336

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Explores Yalom’s profound contributions to psychotherapy and literature. A distinguished psychiatrist and psychotherapist, Irvin D. Yalom is also the United States’ most well-known author of psychotherapy tales. His first volume of essays, Love’s Executioner, became an immediate best seller, and his first novel, When Nietzsche Wept, continues to enjoy critical and popular success. Yalom has created a subgenre of literature, the “therapy story,” where the therapist learns as much as, if not more than, the patient; where therapy never proceeds as expected; and where the therapist’s apparent failure proves ultimately to be a success. Writing the Talking Cure is the first book to explore all of Yalom’s major writings. Taking an interdisciplinary approach, Jeffrey Berman comments on Yalom’s profound contributions to psychotherapy and literature and emphasizes the recurrent ideas that unify his writings: the importance of the therapeutic relationship, therapist transparency, here-and-now therapy, the prevalence of death anxiety, reciprocal healing, and the idea of the wounded healer. Throughout, Berman discusses what Yalom can teach therapists in particular and the common (and uncommon) reader in general. “As a psychiatrist who has benefitted enormously not only from Yalom’s writings but also from his mentorship, I admire Berman’s relationship to his subject. They both write lucidly and imaginatively, inviting the reader to accompany them on a personal journey that is intriguing but intellectually rigorous. Reading this book helps me to better understand Yalom’s dual roles—as brilliant psychotherapist/teacher and compelling novelist. Berman’s book-by-book examination of Yalom’s work illustrates how good therapy involves facing reality, and good fiction involves making stories come alive by resonating with the hard truths of life. He is the perfect guide to Yalom, capturing his wisdom and creativity with respect and clarity.” — David Spiegel, author of Living Beyond Limits: New Hope and Help for Facing Life-Threatening Illness “This is a convincing celebration of and commentary on one of the most prominent psychotherapists of the last century. For anyone interested in the popularization of an idiosyncratic form of existential psychotherapy for individuals and groups, this will be an important book.” — Murray Schwartz, Emerson College “In this richly textured book, Berman takes us backstage in a warm and skillful exploration of Irvin Yalom’s unmatched contributions as a psychotherapist, author, and educator. We are provided a transparent view of how human healing emerges from our talking, writing, and reading. Berman reminds us eloquently that psychotherapy is, at its essence, the process of human connection and the joint attribution of meaning to experience.” — Molyn Leszcz, The University of Toronto

Dream Interpretation

Uncover hidden secrets, patterns, and keys to your life! This dream interpretation journal features space to journal your dreams, and blank margined pages to aid in your dream analysis and exploration.

Author: Lunatiel Journals

Publisher:

ISBN: 1089606125

Category:

Page: 124

View: 859

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Uncover hidden secrets, patterns, and keys to your life! This dream interpretation journal features space to journal your dreams, and blank margined pages to aid in your dream analysis and exploration. Take a meditative practice of exploring the dream through the eyes of your dream characters, or simple jot notes from your personal interpretations and research. Perfect gift for the dreamer in your life! Features: 7.5" x 9.25", 120 lined pages This journal has enough space for 30 (or more!) dreams.

The Dream and the Deal

The Federal Writers' Project, 1935-1943 Jerre Mangione. Four . Writers and
Would - Be Writers At the start of the new year of 1936 , Henry Alsberg published
a long letter in the Saturday Review of Literature which in its first sentence
trumpeted ...

Author: Jerre Mangione

Publisher: Syracuse University Press

ISBN: 0815604157

Category: Literary Collections

Page: 432

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Almost 7000 authors—including Richard Wright, John Cheever, and Saul Bellow—were employed by this federal program, which saved many literary careers during the Depression and which also produced the best state guidebooks ever written.

Writing the Mughal World

I don't know what happened and what impropriety I committed [in the dream] that
the situation changed so soon, and so drastically.40 e theme of the magical, and
ofhis own powers, thus takes Azfari out ofa relatively well-dened Islamic context ...

Author: Muzaffar Alam

Publisher: Columbia University Press

ISBN: 9780231158114

Category: History

Page: 516

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Between the mid-sixteenth and early nineteenth century, the Mughal Empire was an Indo-Islamic dynasty that ruled as far as Bengal in the east and Kabul in the west, as high as Kashmir in the north and the Kaveri basin in the south. The Mughals constructed a sophisticated, complex system of government that facilitated an era of profound artistic and architectural achievement. They promoted the place of Persian culture in Indian society and set the groundwork for South Asia's future development. In this volume, two leading historians of early modern South Asia present nine major joint essays on the Mughal Empire, framed by an essential introductory reflection. Making creative use of materials written in Persian, Indian vernacular languages, and a variety of European languages, their chapters accomplish the most significant innovations in Mughal historiography in decades, intertwining political, cultural, and commercial themes while exploring diplomacy, state-formation, history-writing, religious debate, and political thought. Muzaffar Alam and Sanjay Subrahmanyam center on confrontations between different source materials that they then reconcile, enabling readers to participate in both the debate and resolution of competing claims. Their introduction discusses the comparative and historiographical approach of their work and its place within the literature on Mughal rule. Interdisciplinary and cutting-edge, this volume richly expands research on the Mughal state, early modern South Asia, and the comparative history of the Mughal, Ottoman, Safavid, and other early modern empires.

From where You Dream

A direct view into the mind and craft of a literary master is offered in a collection of edited transcripts of the author's thought-provoking lectures that reimagine the process of writing as emotional rather than intellectual. Reprint.

Author: Robert Olen Butler

Publisher: Grove Press

ISBN: 0802142575

Category: Language Arts & Disciplines

Page: 269

View: 727

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A direct view into the mind and craft of a literary master is offered in a collection of edited transcripts of the author's thought-provoking lectures that reimagine the process of writing as emotional rather than intellectual. Reprint.

Writing the Land Writing Humanity

Indeed, the Maya term for “dream”, wayak', also denotes “sign”, “trace” and “
prognostication” (Arzápalo-Marín 2143, my translation). By attending to one's
dreams, therefore, one can decipher the story of one's trajectory of becoming.

Author: Charles M. Pigott

Publisher: Routledge

ISBN: 9781000054309

Category: Literary Criticism

Page: 296

View: 113

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The Maya Literary Renaissance is a growing yet little-known literary phenomenon that can redefine our understanding of "literature" universally. By analyzing eight representative texts of this new and vibrant literary movement, the book argues that the texts present literature as a trans-species phenomenon that is not reducible only to human creativity. Based on detailed textual analysis of the literature in both Maya and Spanish as well as first-hand conversations with the writers themselves, the book develops the first conceptual map of how literature constantly emerges from wider creative patterns in nature. This process, defined as literary inhabitation, is explained by synthesizing core Maya cultural concepts with diverse philosophical, literary, anthropological and biological theories. In the context of the Yucatan Peninsula, where the texts come from, literary inhabitation is presented as an integral part of bioregional becoming, the evolution of the Peninsula as a constantly unfolding dialogue.

Early Modern Women s Writing and the Rhetoric of Modesty

25 For early English women writers, the dream vision offered a number of rich
possibilities. As Kate Lilley notes, '[t]he emergence of the publishing female poet
in English is strongly associated with the generic conventions and pedagogical ...

Author: P. Pender

Publisher: Springer

ISBN: 9781137008015

Category: Literary Criticism

Page: 218

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An in-depth study of early modern women's modesty rhetoric from the English Reformation to the Restoration. This book provides new readings of modesty's gendered deployment in the works of Anne Askew, Katharine Parr, Mary Sidney, Aemilia Lanyer and Anne Bradstreet.

The Dream Endures

From 1932 to 1935 he served as editor of the Chronicle and was after 1935 its
chief editorial writer and political columnist. Joseph Henry Jackson had left
Lafayette College in Pennsylvania during the First World War to serve as a
lieutenant in ...

Author: Kevin Starr

Publisher: Oxford University Press

ISBN: 9780199923939

Category: History

Page: 496

View: 335

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What we now call "the good life" first appeared in California during the 1930s. Motels, home trailers, drive-ins, barbecues, beach life and surfing, sports from polo and tennis and golf to mountain climbing and skiing, "sportswear" (a word coined at the time), and sun suits were all a part of the good life--perhaps California's most distinctive influence of the 1930s. In The Dream Endures, Kevin Starr shows how the good life prospered in California--in pursuits such as film, fiction, leisure, and architecture--and helped to define American culture and society then and for years to come. Starr previously chronicled how Californians absorbed the thousand natural shocks of the Great Depression--unemployment, strikes, Communist agitation, reactionary conspiracies--in Endangered Dreams, the fourth volume of his classic history of California. In The Dream Endures, Starr reveals the other side of the picture, examining the newly important places where the good life flourished, like Los Angeles (where Hollywood lived), Palm Springs (where Hollywood vacationed), San Diego (where the Navy went), the California Institute of Technology in Pasadena (where Einstein went and changed his view of the universe), and college towns like Berkeley. We read about the rich urban life of San Francisco and Los Angeles, and in newly important communities like Carmel and San Simeon, the home of William Randolph Hearst, where, each Thursday afternoon, automobiles packed with Hollywood celebrities would arrive from Southern California for the long weekend at Hearst Castle. The 1930s were the heyday of the Hollywood studios, and Starr brilliantly captures Hollywood films and the society that surrounded the studios. Starr offers an astute discussion of the European refugees who arrived in Hollywood during the period: prominent European film actors and artists and the creative refugees who were drawn to Hollywood and Southern California in these years--Igor Stravinsky, Arnold Schoenberg, Man Ray, Bertolt Brecht, Christopher Isherwood, Aldous Huxley, Thomas Mann, and Franz Werfel. Starr gives a fascinating account of how many of them attempted to recreate their European world in California and how others, like Samuel Goldwyn, provided stories and dreams for their adopted nation. Starr reserves his greatest attention and most memorable writing for San Francisco. For Starr, despite the city's beauty and commercial importance, San Francisco's most important achievement was the sense of well-being it conferred on its citizens. It was a city that "magically belonged to everyone." Whether discussing photographers like Edward Weston and Ansel Adams, "hard-boiled fiction" writers, or the new breed of female star--Marlene Dietrich, Jean Harlow, Bette Davis, Carole Lombard, and the improbable Mae West--The Dream Endures is a brilliant social and cultural history--in many ways the most far-reaching and important of Starr's California books.

The Dream and the Text

James records his dream-adventure in the twenty-fifth chapter of A Small Boy and
Others, the first volume of his autobiography, which he began to write in 1911.
The dream itself is set in the Louvre's Gallery of Apollo — "a wondrous place," "a
 ...

Author: Carol Schreier Rupprecht

Publisher: SUNY Press

ISBN: 0791413616

Category: Literary Criticism

Page: 325

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This book partakes of a long tradition of dream interpretation, but, at the same time, is unique in its cross-cultural and interdisciplinary methods and in its mix of theoretical and analytical approaches. It includes a great chronological and geographical range, from ancient Sumeria to eighteenth-century China; medieval Hispanic dream poetry to Italian Renaissance dream theory; Shakespeare to Nerval; and from Dostoevsky, through Emily Brontë, to Henry James. Rupprecht also incorporates various critical orientations including archetypal, comparative, feminist, historicist, linguistic, postmodern, psychoanalytic, religious, reader response, and self-psychology.

The Limits of Dream

A dream is a cognitive process, a process by which information is manipulated in
the central nervous system (CNS). ... At this point, many of us will share the
dream either verbally with another individual or by writing the dream down in a ...

Author: J. F. Pagel

Publisher: Elsevier

ISBN: 0080559603

Category: Medical

Page: 250

View: 369

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The Limits of Dream focuses on what we currently know of the human central nervous system (CNS), examining the basic sciences of neurochemisty, neuroanatomy, and CNS electrophysiology as these sciences apply to dream, then reaching beyond basic science to examine the cognitive science of dreaming including the processes of memory, the perceptual interface, and visual imagery. Building on what is known of intrapersonal CNS processing, the book steps outside the physical body to explore artificially created dreams and their use in filmmaking, art and story, as well as the role of dreaming in creative process and creative “madness. The limits of our scientific knowledge of dream frame this window that can be used to explore the border between body and mind. What is known scientifically of the cognitive process of dreaming will lead the neuroscientist, the student of cognitive science, and the general reader down different paths than expected into an exploration of the fuzzy and complex horizon between mind and brain. * The clearest presentation of research and philosophy currently available relating to the mind/brain interface * Discusses the cognitive processes of dreaming utilized in film and artificial intelligence * Describes the functioning of dream in the creative process

The Dream

My therapist who specialized in eating disorders, thought that it would save a lot
of time if I would write my history for her. Forty years of an eating disorder was
taking a toll, I was running out of time. Once I started writing the flood gates were
 ...

Author: Gail Wilder

Publisher: iUniverse

ISBN: 9780595097418

Category: Poetry

Page: 152

View: 891

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The Dreamis an auto-biography of issues in which the author plays one of the characters. The shorthand passages are poems or lyrics to songs, without the music. This is a self-help book that describes how to “Treasure Hunt” in the most unlikely places... such as our most painful and traumatic experiences. The Dream outlines the author’s dream of a production company run by the local artists in her community. It also includes the idea of a foundation that will help cover some of the “Catch 22” situations of life. GraceTims is the mother of four grown children. She believes her grandchildren lead her into the world of Peter Pan where anything is possible. Grace has been an activist in the Prevention of Domestic Violence for more than 20 years and believes there really is life after survival.

The Dream Palace of the Arabs

HE FAILURE OF the written word convinced Khalil Hawi that the battle of his
generation of Arabs had been lost. The text had sustained the men and women of
the Arab nationalist tradition. Sweeping out all that stood in its way, the language
of ...

Author: Fouad Ajami

Publisher: Vintage

ISBN: 9780307484031

Category: History

Page: 368

View: 459

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From Fouad Ajami, an acclaimed author and chronicler of Arab politics, comes a compelling account of how a generation of Arab intellectuals tried to introduce cultural renewals in their homelands through the forces of modernity and secularism. Ultimately, they came to face disappointment, exile, and, on occasion, death. Brilliantly weaving together the strands of a tumultuous century in Arab political thought, history, and poetry, Ajami takes us from the ruins of Beirut's once glittering metropolis to the land of Egypt, where struggle rages between a modernist impulse and an Islamist insurgency, from Nasser's pan-Arab nationalist ambitions to the emergence of an uneasy Pax Americana in Arab lands, from the triumphalism of the Gulf War to the continuing anguished debate over the Israeli-Palestinian peace accords. For anyone who seeks to understand the Middle East, here is an insider's unflinching analysis of the collision between intellectual life and political realities in the Arab world today. From the Trade Paperback edition.

The Dream of the Marsh Wren

The Dream of the Marsh Wren reveals the genesis of some of her most admired poems as well as her conception of how and why she writes.

Author: Pattiann Rogers

Publisher: Credo (Paperback)

ISBN: 1571312250

Category: Biography & Autobiography

Page: 141

View: 571

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A poet, a mother, a lover of the land, and a student of zoology, Pattiann Rogers is at home in the vocabulary of nature. The Dream of the Marsh Wren reveals the genesis of some of her most admired poems as well as her conception of how and why she writes.