(redirected from oneiric)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Medical, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
References in periodicals archive ?
Using an interdisciplinary approach at the crossroads of psychological anthropology, oral history and the 'archival turn' (Stoler 2009), this article explores the theme of the dream in Tuareg historical sources and its relation to contemporary gendered and oneiric practices.
This territory lends itself particularly well to a form of writing which resorts to twilight effects and psalmody to compose oneiric atmospheres.
Ascanio searches for a means to revisit the oneiric Gabriela without Li's spiritual guidance: "?
The inclusion of Italo Calvino's inspired essay "A Spectator's Autobiography" and Liliana Betti's lucid afterword "A Revealing Book" make this collection an invaluable resource for anyone interested in Fellini's colorful and oneiric world.
Atomic Heart's degradation into eccentric, oneiric fiction may be incomplete, but if the abruptness of its apocalypse rings false, that might be a reflection of the ongoing restoration of Iran's reputation in the international community (particularly to the US, which recently ceased economic sanctions on the country (6)).
Oneiric was recorded in Los Angeles and Hyde's CV, Deftones, Slayer, Monster Magnet, Sum 41, Alkaline Trio, is clearly noticeable.
Though not ascertained psychologically then, beliefs in oneiric realities were strongly rooted in the Coleridgean generation of Romantics.
McGuckian typically uses elaborate, complex images and situates her characters in situations both oneiric and, sometimes, straightforward.
Among specific topics are the setting for enchantment, theological grace and sublime grace, ecstatic visions, canons of the aura, places of apparition, flight and the wave, silences of the cloister and the garden, elegance and delicateness, loveliness and resplendence, the oneiric and the marvelous, and the mourning of art in the modern age.
The fiction of Kafka, it is true, has a strongly oneiric quality, and Ishiguro has acknowledged his influence (Jaggi 113, 114).
Beloved and often bizarre, the works of the Victorian painter Edward Burne-Jones evoke oneiric fantasy worlds.
On one level we have the story of an abused child struggling to find a way out--but Jackson finds an oneiric intensity in this famiiiar narrative, which he portrays not a progressive series of self-realizations but a series of advances and retreats, dislocations, erasures.