Dreams: The Language of Your Soul
Do you pay attention to your dreams?
If not, I recommend that you purchase a notebook and start writing them down. The best thing is to jot them down immediately after waking up, when your mind is clear, and you remember them best.
Dreams typically come in sets of two. The first dream of a set is connected to the second, and vice versa.
When you awake, write them down immediately, before you forget.
Doing so will enable you to tap into your subconscious, the realm from which dreams emerge.
According to Carl Jung, dreams, and more specifically archetypes, spontaneously emerge from the subconscious. They are not something that you create. Rather, this material comes from a source external to yourself. Furthermore, dreams are previously hidden content that ‘crosses the bridge’ into your conscious mind in a bid to help you better understand yourself and the world around you.
Dreams use single symbols to express multifaceted interpretations. This is directly opposed to the way we communicate in our waking reality using complex verbal and written formulas to express simple things. Dreams are more like poetry or music where feelings expressed in primitive or archaic forms can instantly convey meaning that is rich and multi-dimensional.
Big Cat on Jungle Island
To give you an example, I dreamed of Ghislaine Maxwell. She’s been in the news lately.
I saw an island in my dream that was called Jungle Island. It was a game, yet real. I was made aware of the fact that everyone on the island who remained close to civilization, close to structures on the island, remained safe. But those who ventured away into the jungle were invariably caught.
I then saw a lioness emerge, slowly, making her way toward the dense jungle. She was protected by ‘dark’ forces (appearing as dark clouds) before and behind her. As she cautiously proceeded, she stopped in front of a large noose which was deliberately placed on the ground. The lioness willingly placed her head into the noose and started being lifted up. However, in addition to the noose, she was also supported by two, wooden ‘batons.’ The batons were on either side of her and integrated with her body. She was fully supported by the batons (horizontally suspended by ropes) while having her head in the noose and being lifted up. There was, therefore, no possibility of harm, or escape.
The island could represent Little St. James. It seems to be a complex setup that combines civilized aspects (structures such as the house, its temple, and other hidden structures) and instinctual, subconscious aspects (the surrounding jungle). The lioness (Ghislaine Maxwell) is alone, but we know that she has a mate, a male companion / counterpart, the unseen lion (Jeffrey Epstein) whose glaring absence represents his decease. Civilization represents the security of not getting caught. The lioness, however, in her mate’s permanent absence—the permanent breakup of a ‘power couple’—is forced to leave this security risking her life and places her head into a prepared noose. The noose represents literal death by hanging. The fact that she willingly places her head into the noose could, however, be metaphorically interpreted as her willingness to reveal potentially incriminating information about herself (e.g., a plea bargain). Although she is supported by ‘dark’ forces—her many, powerful connections—she is in fact also supported by the ‘batons’ of the law, invasively even. We know for a fact that Ghislaine Maxwell is excessively guarded and supported (the batons are even incorporated into her skin) to avoid the fate that her companion succumbed, also related to a noose.
As you can see, the symbols or dream elements—lioness, missing lion, noose, dark forces, batons, jungle island (civilized and archaic)—combine to give a poetic description of the case.
Have you had any interesting dreams lately?
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Photo by Nick Kulyakhtin on Unsplash