Psychoanalysis, dated December 6th 1932, [ Sigmund Freud clearly asserts that the theory of dreams "occupies a special place in the history of psychoanalysis and marks a turning-point; it was with it that analysis took the step from being a psychotherapeutic procedure to being a depth-psychology" . The theory of dreams is the most characteristic and singular aspect of psychoanalytic science, "something to which there is no counterpart in the rest of our knowledge, a stretch of new country, which has been reclaimed from popular beliefs and mysticism."
Dream analysis, in psychoanalysis, provides the possibility to decipher the mystery of neurotic disorders, specifically hysteria, and secondly, it opens the road towards unconscious. Freud's phrase: "The interpretation of dreams is the royal road to a knowledge of the unconscious" has become famous. ] Auto answered|Score 1|Thaters|Points 53|User:
Analyze the dream based on Activation Synthesis theory. Weegy:
According to the activation-synthesis theory, dreams are merely the brain's reaction to random biological processes that occur during sleep.
Various parts of the brain - in particular the pons, [ part of the brain stem - continue to function and produce stimuli during sleep and REM sleep in particular. The brain then takes these internal stimuli and attempts to make some sort of sense of them. To do this it uses other random stimuli and memories, especially those easily accessible in the short-term memory.www.here-be-dreams.com/psychology/activation.html
] Auto answered|Score 1|latefisher|Points 2788|User:
Which theory do you prefer in understanding this dream? Why?
which dream are you referring to?Auto answered|Score 1|shifa saleheen|Points 9840|User:
Taraneh Hemami was the guest curator of an exhibition she called Theory of Survival at the Yerba Buena Center for the Arts in San Francisco. [ The exhibition attracted considerable attention from the local media and the Iranian American communities in the Bay Area. The exhibit included the work of three other Iranian artists: London-based Reza Aramesh, Toronto-based Gita Hashemi, and Berlin-based Leila Pazooki. Each contributor presented a variety of multimedia and installation pieces through which they addressed the experiences of different generations of Iranians who participated in the revolutionary movement of the 1970s and 1980s and its aftermath. Behrooz Ghamari-Tabrizi interviews Taraneh Hemami with the accompanying images. http://rhr.dukejournals.org/content/2009/105/93.abstract
] Expert answered|jher000|Points 7575|Note:
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