Dream Interpretation – Understanding Dream Archetypes
The word archetype is actually derived from Latin and Greek, but the world of psychology, especially the work of Carl Jung, brought the word into common use. Simply put, an archetype is a prototype or an original model. An archeology can also be used to point out some kind of ideal example. Carl Jung used archive type to form a thought or image derived from collective experience. Jang believed in the existence of the collective unconscious - that is, people are born who know what they learned from their ancestors.
There are still many children's archetypes and metaphors, and the most powerful of them is the divine child. The archetype of the divine child is common in mythology, and there are examples of the divine child in almost all major religious and belief systems in the world. This worldwide event is one of the hallmarks of a true prototype. The wounded child, like the divine child, is an archetype found in cultures and religions around the world. The prototype of injured children is highly correlated with neglected or abused children.
There is no doubt that children are powerful symbols of dreams and children's dreams can have many interpretations. When interpreting a dream, it is always important to consider the context of the dream and take it into account when considering the dream. Recurring dreams involving children can also have their own meaning and can often be triggered by childhood memories.
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