Bronte Parsonage Museum shared The Brontë Society's post. - Bronte Parsonage Museum: 67 (5 hours ago) Lucy Haskell: FYI to all Bronte members in the NYC area. PBS is airing To Walk Invisible : The Brontes on Maste...
12 hours ago
Freud argued that dreams could be interpreted, and for many literary characters, such as Winston in 1984 and Tolstoy's Anna Karenina the dream is used as a device to reveal the character's true or subconscious feelings. Nightmares are also well represented, with chilling passages from Moby-Dick and Wuthering Heights. There are also aspirational dreams from real people such as Churchill and George Mallory, and literary figures; Jude the Obscure is desperate to escape his miserable life through learning, while Rebecca Sharp sees a rich husband as her salvation. Prophetic and opium-induced dreams also feature, alongside music by Mendelssohn, Berlioz, Stravinsky and Handel. Extracts are read by Sophie Thompson and Chiwetel Ejiofor.
Producer - Ellie Mant.