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The impact of trauma on the Central Imagery of dreams   Glenn Bilsborrow,Jennifer Scott and John Davidson

The impact of trauma on the Central Imagery of dreams

288 страниц. 2014 год.
LAP Lambert Academic Publishing
There are several theories as to why we dream. However, dreams are still poorly understood in terms of their function and purpose. One theory by Hartmann (1996) states that dreams are part of the mind's process of incorporating experiences into memory systems. Rather than being a random process, it is guided by the emotional concerns of the dreamer, and this creates meaning for those memories. Dreams such as being swept away in a tsunami often come after trauma, and are considered paradigmatic of this process. The theory states that thoughts are on a continuum, with focused, rational, and over learned processing at one end, and dreaming at the other. The dreaming end is 'hyperconnective' allowing for information to be weaved in broadly. The current research was interested in testing several tenets of this theory, especially the notion of trauma affecting the imagery of dreams. It looked at the means by which imagery is measured, the Central Imagery Scale, to see how well it held...
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