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Once upon a time there was a cat. It had a dream and thought about catching it. So it made a dream catcher.
Today the dream-catcher is associated with Native American culture in general, but dream catchers are often believed to have originated from the Ojibwa Chippewa tribe in particular. … The Ojibwa word for dream-catcher asabikeshiinh actually means “spider,” referring to the web woven to loosely cover the hoop.
The Legend Of the Dream Catcher. The Ojibwa (Chippewa) believe that night is full of both good and bad dreams. When a dream catcher is hung above the place where you sleep it moves freely in the night air and catches the dreams as they drift by.
Traditional Dream Catchers are Made using a hoop of willow and decorating it with bits and pieces of everyday life (feathers, arrowheads, beads, shells, etc). Of course modern dream catchers are similar; however, they are also very different. They are now made according to the taste of persons according to their ages. like Dream Catchers for kids are different from those of adults.
Purple dream catcher- Nightmare pass through the holes and out of the window. Good dreams are trapped in the web, slide down the feathers to the sleeping person. Dream catcher means good wishes. It symbolizes the primitive and mysterious.
Hang the dream-catcher near the place where you sleep, on the wall, or perhaps from a lampshade or bedpost. Should be your dreams become too active, or if you feel or you need a break from the working of your dream-catcher, simply lay it down on a flat surface to render it inactive until you to ready to hang it up again.
How do dreams work?A dream is a succession of images, ideas, emotions, and sensations that usually occur involuntarily in the mind during certain stages of sleep. … Dreams mainly occur in the rapid-eye movement (REM) stage of sleep—when brain activity is high and resembles that of being awake.
Dreams appear to be influenced by our waking lives in many ways. Theories about why we dream include those that suggest dreaming is a means by which the brain processes emotions, stimuli, memories, and information that’s been absorbed throughout the waking day.