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  • I do not know whether I was then a man dreaming I was a butterfly, or whether I am now a butterfly, dreaming I am a man. Between a man and a butterfly
    74 KB (10,608 words) - 12:06, 14 April 2016
  • to name the chief benefit of the house, I should say: the house shelters day-dreaming, the house protects the dreamer, the house allows one to dream in
    6 KB (923 words) - 14:15, 27 March 2015
  • man. Kate Bush, in The Dreaming", on The Dreaming (1982) 9:13, Personal note: When I was a little kid my mother told me not to stare into the sun. So
    18 KB (2,779 words) - 10:35, 8 April 2016
  • developing imagination in the young. I believe it. L. Frank Baum, Introduction to The Lost Princess of Oz (1917). All human accomplishment has the same
    24 KB (3,599 words) - 11:55, 19 March 2016
  • midst of a dream. Essence dreams it a dream of form. Forms pass, but the essence remains, dreaming new dreams. Man names these dreams and thinks to have captured
    23 KB (2,935 words) - 09:26, 4 April 2016
  • and ideas — is not to the exclusion of dreaming if the soul of the vigilant is awake and unblemished by evil and impurity. Dreaming, however, is more extraordinary
    31 KB (3,964 words) - 23:22, 20 February 2016
  • I do not know whether I was then a man dreaming I was a butterfly, or whether I am now a butterfly, dreaming I am a man. Between a man and a butterfly
    61 KB (8,028 words) - 12:01, 19 March 2016
  • 29 See the sun set in the hand of the man. Kate Bush, in The Dreaming", on The Dreaming (1982) Man! Thou pendulum betwixt a smile and tear. Lord Byron
    49 KB (7,928 words) - 17:38, 24 March 2016
  • Walter Scott (category Pages including material from Bartlett's 1919 to be reviewed)
    (1825), Introduction. Rouse the lion from his lair. The Talisman (1825), Heading, Ch. 6. Recollect that the Almighty, who gave the dog to be companion
    31 KB (4,940 words) - 17:48, 26 September 2015
  • started to write [The Name of the Rose] in March of 1978, moved by a seminal idea. I wanted to poison a monk. Quoted in Myriem Bouzaher's introduction to the
    30 KB (3,769 words) - 20:36, 17 April 2016
  • the Principles of Human Knowledge, Introduction, §1' Philosophy, n. A route of many roads leading from nowhere to nothing. Ambrose Bierce, The Devil's
    55 KB (8,130 words) - 14:11, 30 March 2016
  • dream, from the point of view of time, and taking into consideration only the time of pure dreaming, that is the dreams of sleep, is not inferior to the
    60 KB (8,943 words) - 10:08, 20 April 2016
  • as cited in: Joe H. Ward, Earl Jennings, Introduction to linear models (1973), p. 4. It seems very odd to me that content would be removed based on
    13 KB (1,947 words) - 07:00, 13 September 2015
  • object, and very possibly we may find that we have caught happiness without dreaming of it. Nathaniel Hawthorne in The American Notebooks (1851). Happiness
    41 KB (5,873 words) - 01:08, 22 April 2016
  • Companion to the Almanac for 1849 as quoted by Sir Thomas Little Heath, The Thirteen Books of Euclid's Elements (1908) Vol.1, Introduction and Books I
    13 KB (1,715 words) - 15:02, 8 March 2016
  • tongue to move a stony heart— Methinks it were full well to be apart In solitary uplands far away, Betwixt the blossoms of a rosy spray, Dreaming upon
    22 KB (3,385 words) - 16:16, 11 February 2016
  • at a rolling doughnut. Stephen King, in the introduction to Nightmares and Dreamscapes It doesn’t have to be New York; it could have been Kokomo. I think
    19 KB (2,691 words) - 03:35, 23 March 2016
  • historical setting is bound to contribute to a clearer view of the actual course of affairs. Harold C. Deutsch, introduction to What If? Strategic Alternatives
    47 KB (6,893 words) - 17:18, 16 April 2016
  • midst of a dream. Essence dreams it a dream of form. Forms pass, but the essence remains, dreaming new dreams. Man names these dreams and thinks to have captured
    36 KB (5,434 words) - 04:08, 27 July 2014
  • They constantly try to escape From the darkness outside and within By dreaming of systems so perfect that no one will need to be good. T. S. Eliot
    47 KB (7,257 words) - 20:31, 27 March 2016

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