Lucid dreaming is the innoscent play of the sub-conscious. That anyone place 
such importance to this to the extent one would spend time practising 
"Tibetan-dream-yoga" is a desperate cry for real knowledge.
---In, <s3raphita@...> wrote :

 It's funny when you are having that lucidity in a dream and you look at the 
characters you are interacting with and think to yourself "You people are just 
a creation of my fancy" but said characters don't bat an eyelid and just get on 
with their roles! 
 My lucid dream last night was also pleasant. And I had the thought that I 
could awake myself and see my familiar bedroom anytime I wished - which I 
assume was indeed the case.

---In, <fleetwood_macncheese@...> wrote :

 When I have had a lucid dream, with the same caveats - spontaneous, no 
techniques or anything, uncommon, I always find what is unfolding, so 
compelling, that it doesn't occur to me to want to change direction, or look at 
my left foot, or whatever. I am always drawn along, usually pleasantly, by the 
events I am watching and somehow participating in, and just let it go along. I 
suppose if I had them often, I might want to explore more about them. 

---In, <s3raphita@...> wrote :

 So last night I had a lucid experience while dreaming (it's happened a few 
times before - always involuntary as I've never bothered to follow the 
"techniques" recommended by devotees of this perception). At least I assume it 
was a lucid-dream experience - I suppose one could have a normal dream which 
included the false thought that one was lucid when in fact one wasn't (if you 
can follow that explanation). What's more, I woke up (for real), mused about 
the dream for a minute, then fell asleep again and immediately went back into 
the same dream landscape in the same self-conscious, lucid state.

 Now I'd heard that when in a lucid dream you can alter the "dreamscape" to 
suit yourself. So you might find it amusing to flip over into being a Zero 
pilot on a kamikaze mission and diving into the Golden Dome in Fairfield. 
Whatever floats your boat. Anyway, though I was lucidly self-aware that I was 
indeed dreaming I couldn't change the story narration unfolding before me so 
just left the dream to run its course while absorbing the novel experience.

 My question is: is there some trick to getting the dream to change to suit 
your whim or is it a case of practice makes perfect? Or maybe most lucid dreams 
are like mine? Or maybe my will power is feeble compared with my imaginative 
power and others have a more dominant will?

 Anyone had a similar experience?

  • [FairfieldLife]... [FairfieldLife]
    • [Fairfield... [FairfieldLife]
      • [Fairf... [FairfieldLife]
        • [F... [FairfieldLife]
        • [F... nablusoss1008
          • ... Michael Jackson [FairfieldLife]
            • ... 'Richard J. Williams' [FairfieldLife]
      • [Fairf... nablusoss1008
        • Re... TurquoiseBee [FairfieldLife]
          • ... nablusoss1008
            • ... [FairfieldLife]
              • ... [FairfieldLife]
                • ... [FairfieldLife]
                • ... 'Richard J. Williams' [FairfieldLife]
                • ... [FairfieldLife]

Reply via email to