We do n’t have just one dream every night. utmost of us have further than one dream. We painlessly pass from one dream to the coming. When we wake up, we flash back only the “ last ” dream, the bone
we had just before we woke up. When we pass from one dream to another, we do n’t generally recall the earlier dream. Waking up is the only way for these series of dreams to come to an end.
The recrimination of this diurnal experience of ours can bestaggering.However, we might notice that our entire life can be seen as a series of dreams, If we step back a little. Each of the three countries-- waking, dream, deep sleep-- can itself be seen as a dream. The Aitareya Upaniṣad(1.3.12) says as important when it declares that there are three kinds of dreams the waking dream, the dream- dream, and the deep sleep- dream.
We can go ahead and include into the “ dream ” order indeed heaven, hell, and whatever other elysian worlds there may be. revitalization — then on earth or anywhere differently in the immense hugeness of God’s creation — becomes just another dream in the putatively recreating experience of birth and death.
Our comprehensions are intermediated through the senses and the mind. The senses have a limited range it's only within a limited range of light and sound surge frequentness that the eyes and cognizance can serve. The senses of touch, smell and taste also have their own limitations. The mind is by no means a transparent and neutral instrument. It has its own impulses and prejudices, its own way to judge and interpret, told by its once gests . No wonder, also, that the world we see is both limited( by the senses) and colored( by the mind). What we see isn't what's really out there. For all we know, there may be nothing out there. Nothing is out there anyway for one who's asleep and featuring.
Still, also every experience intermediated through the mind and the senses is a dream, If dream is defined as “ inaccurate perception ”(a-yathārtha-darśanam). The experience could be a pointer to a reality, but it isn't the reality itself. The experience of dream points to the actuality of the utopian. What's seen in the dream isn't real, but the one seeing the dream is.
Life is a series of dreams. The dream we're seeing at present is “ reality ” as we know it, soon to be replaced by another reality when the coming dream thresholds. Our present notion of reality is a joke. Only that which is stable, incommutable and eternal is really real. We can not apply these adjectives — stable, incommutable, eternal — to anything that we see around us, including our own bodies and minds. Real happiness and real freedom are possible only when we discover that which is truly stable, truly incommutable and truly eternal. For that to be, the dreams must end. The only way to end this everlasting sluice of dreams is to wake up.
Enlightened beings are those who have woken up. One who wakes up is called a Buddha. Swami Vivekananda’s favorite exhortation may make better sense in light of what's said above “ Arise! Awake! and stop not till the thing is reached. ” The thing is to stop featuring and to wake up.