Opinion, More information about opinion articles — The New York Times

More information about opinion articles

What is an opinion article?

An opinion article, sometimes referred to as an op-ed article, is a commentary written by someone who is independent of the newspaper. These articles are published alongside the editorials, columnists and letters on the two Views pages of the IHT. These are the only pages on which the IHT presents opinions, whether those attributed to the paper, to columnists or to contributors. The Views pages are entirely independent of the news pages. The editors and reporters of the news department are not allowed to inject opinions into their work, nor to write for the Views pages. The editor of the editorial pages answers directly and solely to the Publisher.

What is the difference between an opinion article, an editorial, a column and a letter?

Each part of the Views pages has its own function. The editorials in the IHT represent the opinion of the newspaper and its parent, The New York Times. They are produced by the editorial board of The Times and the IHT after discussions in which editorial-page editors of the IHT participate by telephone. We also use editorials from the Boston Globe, which is part of the New York Times family of newspapers. Letters to the Editor are the response of readers to articles or editorials in the paper. The columnists are writers who appear regularly under an arrangement with the paper, whose views do not necessarily represent those of the paper. The opinion articles are contributed by people from outside the paper and represent their own views.

How do IHT editors choose what to publish?

We usually publish six articles a day on the Views pages, or about 30 per week. Of these, about a third are by regular columnists, or by contributors to the Op-Ed pages of The New York Times. The rest are drawn from articles we received at the IHT, whether solilcited or unsolicited. We receive about 200 of these each week, so we are compelled to reject many fine articles, and do not have time to explain personally to the writers why we have done so. All we guarantee is that we review each article we receive. In fact, many are read by two or more editors, and some are hotly discussed.

Our choice of articles to publish is based on a wide range of criteria. We like to twin articles on a major issue of the day, so timeliness and newsworthiness are important. We like counterintuitive and contrary views that fuel debate, especially if they run contrary to our editorial position. We very much like good writing, expertise, experience, originality and strength of argument. We especially like personal stories. We have a separate column called «Meanwhile» in which we look for first-person narratives, humor and a good yarn. Does it help to be famous or important? Yes, especially if the great one says something unexpected or candid; no, if the great one is simply trying to publish a press release.

Some tips on writing an opinion article:

•Aim for about 750 words, but don’t stretch the thought. If it’s perfect at 400, great; if it absolutely demands 1,000, we’ll try to accommodate it.

•Open with a clear sense of what you’re writing about and why the reader should care about it, then continue with a cogent argument leading to a strong conclusion. Too many articles give a great description of the problem, but then peter out into a feeble conclusion that «it’s high time» somebody does something. Give us a forward-looking and original solution.

•That said, there’s no fixed formula. We like stylistic innovation.

•Don’t wait too long. News quickly goes stale.

•Remember that we’re an international newspaper. Problems with local garbage collection are interesting for our readers only if they reflect a more universal issue.

•Carefully chosen, concrete examples and anecdotes bring an issue alive for the reader. Don’t try to pack too many thoughts into your essay. One point argued thoroughly is usually enough.

•Avoid formal language, righteous sentiment and bureaucratic or think-tank jargon. You’re writing for the general reader, who may not know the difference between Unmic, Kfor and Doha.

•Be passionate, by all means, but spare us your bar-room raves.


Justin Trudeau is destroying Canada from the inside out

March 26, 2020 (American Thinker) — To adapt a phrase from Matt Margolis, Justin Trudeau is the worst prime minister in Canadian history. Like his American counterpart Barack Obama, he is both a know-nothing and a do-nothing leader and an unmitigated disaster to the well-being of his country. For example, Trudeau’s unconscionably late and incomplete response to the COVID-19 pandemic — the «19» tells us it has been known for quite some time — much like Obama’s delayed response to the H1N1 pandemic of 2009, and his determination to keep an illegal border crossing open, is only the latest of his ill-gotten political escapades.

Indeed, like the Obama of 57 states and the Austrian language, Justin Trudeau is a full blown ignoramus masking as an intellectual prodigy. Former National Post and Walrus editor Jonathan Kay, who acted as an «editorial assistant» for Trudeau’s memoir Common Ground, swooned over his book-lined shelves. «Trudeau probably reads more than any other politician I know,» Kay fawned, even if his «boyish, eager-to-please personality leads him to project publicly in a way that can seem intellectually unsophisticated.» Trudeau is indeed intellectually unsophisticated — not that there is anything wrong with that, but there is something wrong with pretending to know more than one does.

He likes to present himself as erudite. Anyone who refers to mankind as «peoplekind,» confuses Japan with China on more than one occasion, believes that terrorism «happen[s] because someone feels excluded,» or proudly states regarding the review of an arms deal with Saudi Arabia that «we take . the breaking of contracts very seriously in this country» cannot be considered an intellectual giant. In 2016, he attempted to demonstrate his putatively brilliant insight into quantum field theory. Instead, he revealed himself a shallow dilettante at play, as if little more than an ethereal quantum fluctuation himself, whose antics could fool only an equally ignorant media and frivolous electorate. Trudeau studied environmental geography at McGill University and engineering at the Université de Montréal, but few people know that he failed to complete degrees in either faculty.

His major accomplishments prior to being elected to the highest office in the land were instructing snowboarding, practicing yoga, and substitute teaching high school drama classes. His pre-political achievements, impressive as they are — I neglected to mention whitewater rafting and blackface partying — have little to do with the savvy needed to govern a G8 nation.

As for my second charge, his acolytes would protest that he is by no means a do-nothing prime minister. He is active in ways certain to damage the welfare of the nation, signing on to the global warming boondoggle and imposing, like a dutiful «Climate Barbie,» an unnecessary carbon tax on an already tax-burdened people; working against Western Canada’s economic interests by shutting down pipelines; unleashing his legal attack dogs against journalist and author Ezra Levant for publishing a book unfavorable to his regime while he had no qualms apologizing to and gifting convicted war criminal Omar Khadr with $10.5 million; entertaining a «soft spot for tyrants» like Fidel Castro and Xi Jinping, a deeply ingrained family tradition; announcing that budgets balance themselves; bribing newspapers; engaging in acts of demonstrable corruption; using taxpayer money for private vacations; wasting millions of dollars in foreign subsidies on debatable pretexts such as funding «reproductive rights» (AKA abortion facilities) in Africa and Latin America; endorsing the destructive agenda of radical feminists; admitting unvetted immigrants in great numbers, primarily from dysfunctional and terror-sponsoring nations, while continuing to politicize the refugee question; hiking the national debt by billions of dollars, thus indebting future generations in perpetuity; and disgracing the country in puerile cosplay forays into the realm of farce, such as his excellent adventure in India.

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True, this is «doing» in a sense, but it is really a form of «not doing» anything of benefit to a nation whose prosperity is fast ebbing away. Trudeau seems indifferent to the dire consequences of his tenure. His adolescent mocking of the American president at a Buckingham Palace reception may have earned him the plaudits of his European confrères, but it put the country in a less than optimal position with our powerful neighbor. Every major economic undertaking is stymied at the highest levels. Plants are closing. People are out of work. The capital gains tax is skewed and punitive, as Herbert Grubel shows in Unlocking Canadian Capital: The case for capital gains tax reform. As Spencer Fernando asks in Lake Superior News, «[w]hy would anyone invest in Canada now?»

It goes on. As I have written elsewhere, «[n]o decisive action had been taken to combat the COVID-19 epidemic until just recently, two and a half months after it was blatantly obvious we had a highly contagious new virus loose in the world. As of this writing, our borders have finally been closed to non-Canadian citizens — but with exceptions: permanent residents, diplomats, air crews, and U.S. citizens.» Not much of a closure. The illegal blockade of the country’s transportation system mounted by indigenous bands and plutocratic leftist foundations protesting oil pipelines remained in place for weeks, interrupting domestic supply chains and leading to shortages across the board — fuel, foodstuffs, medications, pharmaceuticals, and sundry imports. Trudeau did nothing until the shelves were almost empty and the crucial grain industry had lost $300 million. The barricades have only now been dismantled. The threat of Wexit — the Alberta-inspired separation movement — is not taken seriously and, indeed, is being provoked and exacerbated by a Liberal administration that believes that Canada has «no core identity» and that the West is flyover country, just as the Democrats view the Midwest and its resident «deplorables.» And as noted, his tardy and partial response to the coronavirus has put the country in severe peril.

Thanks to Trudeau, Canada is a country going nowhere but down, fulfilling a displaced version of Obama’s dream for America. The puts and calls, so to speak, are completely out of whack in Trudeau’s administrative behavior. He sells low and buys high, placing the country at a disadvantage all across the board — in health, immigration, trade, climate, economics, foreign policy, and intellectual prestige, effectively giving the country away. He wouldn’t last a day on Wall Street.

If Trudeau had a shred of decency in his nature, he would resign on the instant, as reputable judges recuse themselves in cases of potential conflict of interest. He is simply not up to the task of governing a country. I cannot see how he differs substantially from agents of ruination like Obama or Biden or Sanders or Warren or Buttigieg. If I were asked to cameo the state of affairs in Canada today, I would say, «Canada currently suffers from a triple whammy: the coronavirus, the rail blockade whose effects are still being felt, and Justin Trudeau.» God help us.

David Solway’s latest book is Notes from a Derelict Culture, Black House Publishing, 2019, London. A CD of his original songs, Partial to Cain, appeared in 2019.

This post originally appeared at the American Thinker. It is published here with permission from the author.


Lucid Dreaming and Self-Realization

An interview with dream expert Beverly D’Urso about lucid dreaming.

Posted Dec 04, 2012

When I went to graduate school, lucid dreaming was a concept everyone knew of, yet knew nearly nothing about. Generation X missed the lucid dreaming debates of the 1960s, 1970s and 1980s. After that, the debates faded out and lucid dreaming became the geeky subject matter of a few liberal intellectuals hardly anyone had heard of. Christopher Nolan’s movie Inception, perhaps misleadingly, brought the concept back into the core of the minds of the masses.

Lucid dreaming is your chance to play around with the extraordinary abilities buried in unused parts of your brain. Regardless of whether your are superhuman in real life or not, lucid dreaming is a way for you to put the deepest areas of your brain to good use while you’re sleeping. You can be a Jane Doe while awake and superman while sleeping. All the obstacles of reality can be set aside, as you make trips to the sun or the interior of the earth or test your craziest science experiments on your worst enemies.

Lucid dream researcher Beverly D’Urso knows everything about lucid dreaming: She has been a lucid dreamer since she was seven years old. She has worked with psychophysiologist Stephen Laberge, the founder of the Lucidity Institute. She was the first person to have a recorded orgasm during a dream. During her lucid dreams, she has tasted fire, visited the sun and overcome a writer’s block. She has done it all. We recently conducted an interview with the lucid dream expert.

What does «lucid dreaming» mean?

Even though the term «lucid» means clear, lucid dreaming is more than just having a clear dream. To have a lucid dream you must know that it’s a dream while you’re dreaming. That’s it. It doesn’t require that you can control anything in your dream, though control is what beginning lucid dreamers often aim at. People get attracted to lucid dreaming because they want to be able to do things they could never do in waking reality, for example, taste fire or fly to the sun. More and more experienced lucid dreamers are realizing the benefits of lucid dreaming. You can use it to explore the boundaries of your own agency and the limits of the universe.

What’s the best technique for becoming lucid in dreams?

The best technique for becoming lucid is to actually become more aware and look and listen and pay attention to details, because when you see things that don’t fit, that’s a clue that you’re dreaming. To facilitate the process you can form the habit of examining the environment or your state of awareness during the day. Mental habits you practice during the day tend to continue in dreams. So you examine your environment during the day, you examine your awareness, and then you may notice that something is different once you start dreaming. Someone who has become lucid has much higher levels of awareness—and obviously, I think that’s one of the biggest benefits of lucid dreaming.

What is the phenomenology of lucidity?

Here is an example. I was playing around in a lucid dream and happened to be at a campsite. Since I knew I was dreaming, I thought I might as well jump into the camp fire. I didn’t get burned. I was kind of playing around with the flames. I then decided to eat the flames. I actually put them in my mouth. And I remember having the sensation of them being salty! I was already pushing limits. So I decided to fly to the sun. I started to fly sort of superman style—faster and faster and faster, almost exponentially faster.

As I got closer and closer to the sun I couldn’t really see anything. I couldn’t really feel my body either. But I noticed a sense of vibration and sound and light. Obviously, there was a lot of light coming from the sun, and I kind of stayed in this state which I can’t really describe. So the phenomenology of lucid dreaming really is very different from the phenomenology of regular experiences.

As lucid dreamers you occasionally participate in dream psychic contents. What happens at those contests?

We have an online conference once a year that lasts two weeks. It was founded by the International Association for the Study of Dreams, which I’ve been involved with almost since the very beginning about 26 years ago. A friend of mine actually started it. We get about 10 or 20 people who present either a short paper or lead a workshop.

During that two-week period we usually have three contests. A typical one is the picture content. Prior to the conference an outsider collects thousands of images. During the conference a random picture is picked, and a self-proclaimed psychic person will then attempt to send that image to all the dreamers one particular night.

The next day when you wake up, you submit a report of what you dreamed, and the following day they’ll show you the picture and you can check what kind of connections your dream had to the picture. We have a panel of judges, and we also allow people to look at other people’s dreams and say what they think matches. Finally, there’s a first, second, and third place winner.

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Have you ever engaged in mutual dreaming?

Well, I’ve had a lot of experiences with at least attempting mutual dreaming. You set it up in advance. You agree to meet somewhere, for example the Bahamas. Then while you both dream, you travel to that place. When you get there, you tell your partner a secret. After you both wake up you can check whether you really succeeded in meeting by asking each other about the secrets you told each other in the dream. I haven’t succeeded in this particular exercise.

A lot of people live out their fantasies in dreams. Does that ever seem to suffice as a replacement for the same fantasies in real life?

Yeah, dream fantasies are usually much more exciting. There are so many things you can do in dreams that you cannot do in waking life. You cannot taste fire or fly to the sun or have sex with strangers without potential serious consequences. But you can do all that in your dreams.

Have you ever experimented with sex in your lucid dreams?

Yeah, many times. At one point we were attempting to record sexual activity during lucid dreaming in the Stanford Sleep Lab. I was hooked up to electrodes and vaginal probes. My goal was to have sex in a dream and experience an orgasm. I dreamed that I flew across Stanford campus and saw a group of tourists down below. I swooped down and tapped one dream guy, wearing a blue suit, on the shoulder. He responded right there on the walkway. We made love, and I signaled the onset of sex and the orgasm to the experimenter. We later published this experiment in Journal of Psychophysiology as the first recorded female orgasm in a dream.

How is lucid dreaming used as therapy?

Let me give you an example. Back in the early 80s I was working on my Ph.D. dissertation. I’d done all my class work and I already had a topic, but I wasn’t actually writing it all up. I wasn’t actually completing the degree. My friend suggesteded, “Well, why don’t you work on your writer’s block in your dreams?”

I decided to give it a try. In one dream I dreamed I was in my bedroom, but my computer was in the wrong place, instead of being on the left it was on the right, so I knew it was a dream. The first thing that happened was that I became totally paralyzed. Even though I knew I was dreaming I couldn’t move my body. All I wanted to do was get to the computer to start writing, and I kept telling myself, “This is my dream. I’m in a dream. I should be able to this.” And slowly—like in slow motion—I got to the computer. The seat had a hole leading down to hell. It was very scary but I sat down and let myself fall into this pit in hell—and then I woke up. Since then I have had no trouble writing.

What are the spiritual benefits of lucid dreaming?

Well, it certainly makes you a more enlightened person. You learn to be in the present moment and to notice your surroundings and take in things without being sidetracked by random thoughts or the past or the future.

That’s what all big spiritual teachers teach you now: The importance of being in the present moment. That’s what lucid dreamer have been doing all along. They are aware of the present moment with more than just their physical body, because their agency is expanded to include a higher self.

Have there been any studies attempting to measure personality changes before and after regular lucid dreaming?

Sure. There are people who have looked at the characteristics of lucid dreamers. One study which I remember reviewing for a journal was about lucid dreamers noticing things in change blindness and inattentional blindness paradigms faster than most people.

Lucid dreamers are typically better at noticing things because of the heightened awareness I mentioned before.

Could lucid dreaming be dangerous? Suppose people mistakenly think they are dreaming and start doing crazy things.

No, it’s not a potential problem for lucid dreamers. By definition, lucid dreamers know they are dreaming, so they are not confused about when they dream and when they are awake. However, non-lucid dreamers that could become confused between dreaming and being awake. People who are just starting out might want to take it easy and not stuff fire in their mouth or jump out from a cliff to see what happens. I don’t think an experienced lucid dreamer would ever jump off a cliff without first testing whether they could float in the air.

Does lucid dreaming ever make you tired? Do you ever feel being lucid in your dreams doesn’t let you rest as much?

People often say that, but I think it’s almost the exact opposite. I think there is some value in non-lucid dreams, but those are the ones that are tiring. I mean, who wants to be breaking up with a high school boyfriend all over again and be feeling all miserable? Who wants to take that test and worry about some test result when you’re not even in school anymore? It’s the lucid dreams that are refreshing and fun. Lucid dreams, not regular dreams, give me energy and make me wake up feeling refreshed. You should try it!

Berit «Brit» Brogaard is a co-author of The Superhuman Mind

Berit, your post about lucid

Berit, your post about lucid dreaming is very informative. It covers every aspect related to lucid dreaming. One thing I would like to add under the advantages of lucid dreaming is, by having lucid dreaming we can fight with nightmares. If we successfully learn how to have lucid dreams then we can have dreams of our choice.

Choices you Make i your Dreams

I agree very nice post. Once you guys learn how to lucid dream I made an informative post on what choices you can make while your in a lucid dream. Take it to the next level peeps.

How do I lucid dream?

Hi, my name is Zach. I’m 16 and I’ve recently become interested in lucid dreaming. I’ve longed to fly ever since I was younger and I really wish I could learn to lucid dream so I can have my one wish be granted. Could you possibly give me some tips, or even teach me to lucid dream?
Thank you so much,

Lucid dreams, how to get them

I know you posted this a while ago but a great way to lucid dream or break out of a nightmare or normal dream is to if you are ever in a situation in real life where things are weird or not right , scratch your arm or pinch yourself , I know its a bit of a joke but seriously it helps because in a dream you will have a habit of doing this so you will do it and if the sensation doesn’t feel right . You have succeeded

Flying in a licid dream.

The way I always do it is
pretending to swim up. Like pushing off the bottom of a pool it the surface. Sometimes I have to work harder sometimes it’s easy.

Lucid dreaming

I recall that as a child i used lucid dreaming( This is how i perceive it now in the early sixty`s who knew ) to escape the abuse endured during the day , i also found that i could reengage in a dream from the previous night this made for a beautiful escape :).

Lucid is best!

I’ve always been aware of my dreams. It started as early as 17. I’m now 29. The first time was in a lake, I was drowning after my car fell off the cliff. I felt I held my breath in my waking life and was actually drifting away until I realized I was dreaming and told myself to breathe underwater. I felt relief as my chest rises up as I took my first breath under water. I was amazed. It stucked ever since. I am in control of my dreams and it is absolutely limitless. I fly on my own will. Soaring above ocean and valley. Im fearless. I can be whoever I want. When it comes to sex dreams, its very satisfying. I tell myself I want to get sexual, I find someone and get intimate. I can do this repeatedly. I can also continue my dreams if I wake up suddenly. It’s just a matter of telling myself to do so. If I want to dream of a passing relative, all I have to do is picture them in my mind before I fall asleep and then I will see them in my dreams. I’ve never doubted this ability as weird or unusual and I’m always conscience about what’s real and what’s not. That’s the key to being a lucid dreamer. And I do think that being a Pisces really makes sense bc it’s already in my nature to be imaginative. The possibility is endless!

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dream in the day can also happen.

I just want to said that when we dream of run it really make us tired when we woke up.
when i child i always dream the same and then it stop when i goes in middel school
but it start with new dream and just repeat the same and it gone
but start that i just can know how to control it but when it come certain scene i can not control it and gone like want to found out the face that will save me and also that will kill me. and
now i just get the dream that i know it dream but can not stop it like (and it in daytime in afternoon)
i dream and it someplace i did not know and something wrong somewhere and i just got be alone and i heard one guy and i feel so afraid and just found something to protect me but end i just call my sister bcus it like that guy will come to me and get me and it end but i know it not end i still in dream and my sister said i should sleep again and it going like 3 i think and the last i just call my sister again to stop the guy from get close to my but this time my sister like the same tell me to sleep but in that time that men still i get heard it and then i tell myself that i must to wake up for real and that it.

I hope you find a way out of

I hope you find a way out of this recurring dream, or false reality. Do some exercises before bed — imagine yourself as a someone physically powerful and infinite, every night. Regard your dreams as your own mind’s work and nothing more, but respect your creativity. Look up images of beautiful landscapes. If you can, try to imagine the bad images your see in the bad dream as humorous ones. Make fun of them. Make them feel small and insubstantial. Don’t give the man power. Keep practicing and practicing while you are awake so that you feel normal regarding this bad dream as something less than you.

Good luck, I hope your dreams become better!

lucid dreams

my dream started as a normal dream. iam a server at a restaurant, the hostess was not seating me and I got angry. in return see sat me 6 tables in a row. in the dream these tables were spread out for a mile. I was over whelmed. at this point I felt in real life my heart was beating really fast and a voice whispered in my ear, calm down you are going to have a heart attack. I was aware I was dreaming, a bench appeared and the voice told me to rest. the dream of the restaurant and the voice were separate. when I laid down on the bench, crazy as it seems hundreds of white shiny beings with black eyes surrounded me. it was a feeling of bliss!! it was orgasmic but no sexual act was happening. I knew I was dreaming and was trying to kiss one of them I could feel myself breathing very rapidly. I was so confused why I was feeling such a strong sexually felling with no sex involved. I wanted to wake up and scared of my confusion . then the voice appeared again move your finger and you will awake. I moved my finger and I woke!!


I would say I am a lucid dreamer because I am aware that I’m in a dream but when I awake I have actually did what I was doing in the dream, most of the time. If I’m unbuttoning my blouse when I awake my blouse is unbuttoned. If I’m cursing someone out I awaken with a fighting frame of thought. If I’m fighting in my dream my partner sleeping next to me actually get hit or kicked. How can I get this under control?

Orgasm in my dream

I myself has also had an orgasm during one of my dreams, i dont know if thats a good or a bad thing.. i am also male and at the age of 19. I am writing this because i keep having the same lucid dream. It has happen twice now, the first time i didnt know much about it but when it happened again i knew that i had this same lucid dream. The dream goes like this: i was in a house with a large group of people, the setting was in a post-apocalyptic scene, in the back yard of the house there was a cage where everyone would sit down and eat there food, talk, socialize etc etc. It was a late after noon, i had my phone at the time and what seemed to be my friend had some sort of device which he made (it was like a phone he made from scratch) he then asked me to get my phone out and put it next to his, the «phone» that he had made started to project an image on what seemed to be a screen.. some lady was on that screen and it looked like i was facetimeing this lady but the image was static/blurred, she then procceded to tell me something but i could hear her, the next thing i know these giant alien things come out of no where and start to attack the peopme in the cage.. everyone goes into panic mood and start to flee, i remember going around the back of the house, i then walk inside then walk back out, i get to the corner of the house and still hear/see and alien eating someone, i then lie down next to a dog (lie out flat) and procced to pat the dog to keep it calm. After a few seconds i see someone stand up like they where being controlled by something.. he stands up and says to everyone thats still alive («stay here im going to go finish this») then he leaves. I then stand up and walk back around the house, jump over the fence to the next door neighbours, walk inside and i see a group of boys my age playing video games and i also see what seemed to be the boys grandmother and her dog. I sit down with the boys and watch them play the game, then the old lady tells me to go look for help.. i leave the house and walk about 20 or 30 meters around the block, by this time i am on the other side of the block and i see an old man walking next to me, he ask me where i am going to, i tell him im going to look for help, he says where do i live and i said over there (pointing in the direction of the house) and as i am saying all of this i notice that my walking has slowed down (its like one of those dreams where you are trying to walk somewhere but somethings holding you back and you try to use all of your strength to push forward.. yeah it was like that) the old man then tells me that he doesnt think anyone lives there (i walk into time, so i fast forwarded into time) and thats when i realize i am in the same dream that i had 3 or 4 years ago.. i begin to cry and tell him that ive seen this movie before (refering to the dream) and ask him «why?»(repeatedly ask the same questions) he then proccededs to walk me back to the house and i see one of my close friends standing at the door talk to someone, i then walk past her to the old ladys house and walk inside and the same boys are still playing the game and the old lady is making tea, she welcomes me in and i cry profusely. I then give her a big hug and thats when my dream ends.. i just wrote this comment because i felt like i had to tell someone and get it out there. Could someone please tell me what the meaning of this is i am worried something bad will happen


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