Advertisement

Die neuen coolen Medien der Träume

  • Daniel Oldis

Zusammenfassung

Im Jahr 1964 konnten Träumende in Schlaflaboren in San Francisco und New York etwas in der Geschichte der Traumforschung völlig Neues tun: Träumende in der REM-Schlafphase (sie hatten Mikro-Schalter an ihren Daumen) konnten ihre subjektive Erfahrung des Träumens wahrnehmen, diesen Zustand des Bewusstseins vom Wachzustand unterscheiden und der Außenwelt mitteilen, dass sie wirklich wussten, dass sie träumten (Luce 1965, 61).

Preview

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

Literatur

  1. Barrett, Deirdre/P. McNamara, Patrick: Encyclopedia of Sleep and Dreams: The Evolution, Function, Nature, and Mysteries of Slumber. Santa Barbara, Calif. 2012.Google Scholar
  2. Bergson, Henri: L ’Evolution créatrice. Paris 1907 (dt. Schöpferische Evolution. Neu übersetzt von Drewsen, Margarethe. Hamburg 2013).Google Scholar
  3. Brooks, Janice E./Vogelsong, Jay A.: The Conscious Exploration of Dreaming: Discovering How We Create and Control Our Dreams. Foreword by Hobson, J. Allan. Bloomington 2000.Google Scholar
  4. Carr, Michelle: Animating Dreams and the Future of Dream Recording. In: Psychology Today 9 (2017), https://www.psychologytoday.com/blog/dream-factory/201709/animating-dreams-and-the-future-dream-recording (11.12.2017).
  5. Clough, Patricia Ticineto: The Technical Substrates of Unconscious Memory: Rereading Derrida’s Freud in the Age of Teletechnology. In: Sociological Theory 18 (2000), 383–398.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  6. Dresler, Martin et al.: Dreamed Movement Elicits Activation in the Sensorimotor Cortex. In: Current Biology 21 (2011), 1833–1837.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  7. Erikson, Erik H.: Identity and the Life Cycle [1959]. New York 1994.Google Scholar
  8. Fan, Zhen et al.: Case Report of Rapid-eye-movement (REM) Sleep Behavior Disorder. In: Shanghai Archives of Psychiatry 25 (2013), 121–123.Google Scholar
  9. Gackenbach, Jayne: Video Game Play and Lucid Dreams: Implications for the Development of Consciousness. In: Dreaming 16 (2006), 96–110.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  10. Hearne, Keith: Eye-movement Communication from Lucid Dreams – A New Technique and Initial Findings. Diss. Liverpool University 1977.Google Scholar
  11. Hewitt, J.: Motorola Patents E-tattoo that Can Read Your Thoughts by Listening to Unvocalized Words in Your Throat. In: Extreme Tech Newsletter 7. Januar (2014).Google Scholar
  12. Hobson, J. Allan/Friston, Karl J.: Consciousness, Dreams, and Inference: The Cartesian Theatre Revisited. In: Journal of Consciousness Studies 21 (2014), 6–32.Google Scholar
  13. Hobson, J. Allan/McCarley, Robert W.: The Brain as a Dream State Generator: An Activation-synthesis Hypothesis of the Dream Process. In: The American Journal of Psychiatry 134 (1977), 1335–1348.Google Scholar
  14. Holbrooks, J.: This Scientist’s Ability to Hack Your Dreams May Be the Stuff of Nightmares, http://www.undergroundreporter.org, 2016
  15. Horikawa, Tomoyasu et al.: Neural Decoding of Visual Imagery During Sleep. In: Science 340 (2013), 639–642.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  16. Jung, Carl Gustav: Gesichtspunkte der Psychologie des Traums [1916]. In: Ders.: Traum und Traumdeutung. München 2015, 89–131.Google Scholar
  17. Kilroe, Patricia Anne: Reflections on the Study of Dream Speech. In: Dreaming 26 (2016), 142–157.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  18. Kilroe, Patricia Anne: The Dream as Text, the Dream as Narrative. In: Dreaming 10 (2000), 125–137.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  19. Koyanagi, Takashi et al.: REM Sleep Determined Using in Utero Penile Tumescence in the Human Fetus at Term. In: Biology of the Neonate 60 (1991), 30–35.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  20. LaBerge, Stephen/Levitan, Lynne: Validity Established of DreamLight Cues for Eliciting Lucid Dreaming. In: Dreaming 5 (1995), 159–168.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  21. Luce, Gay Gaer: Current Research on Sleep and Dreams. U.S. Department of Health, Education and Welfare, Public Health Service, National Institutes of Health, National Institute of Mental Health, Research Grants Branch 1965.Google Scholar
  22. MacNeilage, Peter F./MacNeilage, Linda A.: Central Processes Controlling Speech Production During Sleep and Waking. In: McGuigan, Frank J./Schoonover, R. A. (Hg.): The Psychophysiology of Thinking: Studies of Covert Processes. New York/London 1973, 417–439.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  23. McLuhan, Marshall: Understanding Media: The Extensions of Man. New York 1964 (dt. 1968 und 1992 als Die Magischen Kanäle).Google Scholar
  24. Nielsen, Tore A.: Changes in the Kinesthetic Content of Dreams Following Somatosensory Stimulation of the Leg Muscles During REM Sleep. In: Dreaming 3 (1993), 99–113.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  25. Nishimoto, Shinji/Gallant, Jack L. et al.: Reconstructing Visual Experiences from Brain Activity Evoked by Natural Movies. In: Current Biology 21 (2011), 1641–1646.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  26. Oldis, Daniel: Will Dreams be the New Front in Fighting Terrorism?, Academia.edu, 2016.Google Scholar
  27. Oldis, Daniel: Animating Dreams and Future Dream Recording, IASD Conference Abstracts, 2017.Google Scholar
  28. Oliver, Sean/Oldis, Daniel: Experiments in Inter-Dream Communication, Presentation at the International Association for the Study of Dreams Conference, Berkeley, July 26, 2012. In: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=M1jUENG12Uc (15.10.2017).
  29. Rosen, Elisabeth: Virtual Reality May Help You Control Your Dreams. In: The Atlantic, Sept. 15 (2016).Google Scholar
  30. Schredl, Michael et al.: Dream Consciousness and Sleep Physiology. In: Cvetkovic, Dean/Cosic, Irena (Hg.): States of Consciousness: Experimental Insights into Meditation, Waking, Sleep and Dreams. Berlin/Heidelberg 2011, 93–108.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  31. Sparrow, Gregory Scott: Lucid Dreaming: Dawning of the Clear Light. Virginia Beach 1976.Google Scholar
  32. Sparrow, Gregory Scott/Carlson, Ralph et al.: Assessing the Perceived Differences in Post- Galantamine Lucid Dreams vs. Non-Galantamine Lucid Dreams. In: International Journal of Dream Research 9 (2016), 71–74.Google Scholar
  33. Tholey, Paul: Klarträume als Gegenstand empirischer Untersuchungen. In: Gestalt Theory 2 (1980), 175–191.Google Scholar
  34. Voss, Ursula/Holzmann, Romain/Hobson, J. Allan et al.: Induction of Self-Awareness in Dreams Through Frontal Low Current Stimulation of Gamma Activity. In: Nature Neuroscience 17 (2014), 810–812.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  35. Winkelman, Michael: Shamanism as the Original Neurotheology: In: Zygon 39 (2004), 193–217.CrossRefGoogle Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer-Verlag GmbH Deutschland, ein Teil von Springer Nature 2018

Authors and Affiliations

  • Daniel Oldis

There are no affiliations available

Personalised recommendations