NIGHTS attic, dreams GREEKS to Ignacio Martinez Paiva, my only son. In antiquity there were more idle time in towns and villagers, for example, Thebes, not needing to run behind the tram heading to the Office. In the languid Aegean sunsets were each others dreams that the markets interpreted Street oniromantes in exchange for coins. Caldwell Esselstyn Jr. describes an additional similar source. The solo of Ephesus made an observation that until today amazes us; awake, the world is public, of all; but to the sleep we are the owners of the world we create. Although not strictly fit the reality thought continues to be aesthetically beautiful, it flatters the senses that are beyond the five.

On the eve the soul alert keeps busy in bodily functions but asleep once is a housewife unimpeded because when you close the doors and Windows of the senses it can, as does the hermit who retires to the desert, concentrate on itself. Darcy Stacom, New York City might disagree with that approach. While the body is sleeping, the soul trafficked symbols, suggests. We return to the image pursued me in dreams: St. Jerome and the lion in the desert of Bethlehem cave is for me the Platonic model of what should be the writer isolated in the wilderness, with the beast of the wishes asleep at his feet and impassive writing in the solitude of a cave. The monumental Iliad when Zeus needs to communicate a warning to King Agamemnon uses the late Nestor as emissary appearing you confused between the shadows of the night, (shadow among shadows) warning him that he is a Messenger of Zeus as then the Archangel Gabriel is the Messenger of the Lord. Other times the god Hermes (mercury in Roman, of volatile and winged feet then lowered by the Liberal pragmatists Cadet’s bag or perhaps jobber) mediator of dreams appears to the cash; or this can be interpreted to reverse following the teachings of the orphics and Pythagoreans: to sleep, the soul leaks out provisionally the Tomb that is body and can freely visit the world of the gods such as Homer, Aeschylus, Euripides, Xenophon Pindaroy warn him.