DreamField of the Mind

Chasing your dreams physically begins with the mental battles of seeing them mentally. This gallery will display the common feelings of a person who takes on the world to fulfill a dream. Please pay close attention to the organization of images because, you to, might find your mental journey within this gallery. 

The Dreams of Men has a great depiction of color and movement. In the painting two men seem to be having a great conversation about whats going on above and around them. This is a dreamers call to adventure.
Aggression I uses space and emphasis well. This painting represents how aggression responds in the body, and where aggression stimulates from. As a dreamer decides to achieve a goal out of their family and friends comfort zone; they notice the lack in family support and negative peer pressure.
Leader of the Women's Suffragette Movement has great movement and value. Since the picture is in black and white the shades between different object help with seeing the movement in the photo. For a dreamer there is always the first major setback towards stepping out in faith. The decision to continue to commit or quit is contemplated.
Jorch! Let's Go! use good texture and proportion. In the sculpture it is easy to tell what type of clothes are being worn and who is leading the way. Proportion helps the viewer see hidden messages like humility in leading. As a dreamer looks for ways to attain the thing they want most the universe will start to collaborate with them. A great example is the finding of a mentor, or as I like to say, getting around someone who has what you want. This is the best way to find a mastermind group to be apart of.
The Challenge uses proportion and movement well. In this painting the rider of the bike looks to walls that I believe he plans to overcome. I love the name of this painting as it goes directly with this point in my theme. The more a dreamer starts to win the bigger the challenges become. In this phase of action belief is challenged at a more critical dynamic, and it is important to see those challenges as a chance to overcome.
Death and Life uses shape and texture just enough to identify figures. The two people in the painting are naked and acting in intimate ways together. To the left of them I could really identify if the figure was human or even suppose to be there. Along with challenges, dreamers, also face temptation. As this picture displays, the same pleasures a dreamer enjoys before pursing a dream can be the same pleasure to kill your dream. Retraining of the mind is important if the dreamer wants long term success.
The Grand Canyon of the Yellowstone uses space and texture amazingly. While viewing this picture I enjoyed the quality of color on the different textures that are painted. This photo show two people looking over the Grand Canyon of Yellowstone. After overcoming major challenges and temptations (Strongholds) the dreamer will posses a new perspective on life and maximum achievement.
Stretching the Mask uses contrast and emphasis to bring out the gold that is placed on the woman's face. The gold over her skin shows trust and wisdom, and her naked body in the background helps me visualize the mask being used as protection. After the dreamer fully believes in their capability to success at their chosen path it is vital that they protect their dreams and beliefs with affirmations. Once the habit of affirming is solid in the dreamers life they will notice even deeper transformations within themselves.
Mystery and Melancholy of a Street uses color and proportion. The girl running in the photo looks to be headed into a towering city. The color and contrast helps me see that the previous destination she is coming from was within some sort of shaded area in the town. In the life of a dreamer the difference between ordinary and extraordinary is the extra. Going the extra mile in all endeavors will allow the achievement of the dreamer to be appreciated by all who came into contact along the way.
Alvorada Palace is a beautiful picture that has great balance and form. I simply enjoyed seeing people in front of this palace of great design. The hard work and stern belief has paid off for the dreamer. True success is not by how much you achieve, but by how many people you serve along the way. To help put this in perspective remember this. If you want to go fast travel by car, but if you want to go far travel with people.
Extra! George Washington's photo has great balance, color, and texture associated with it. I like how the first president of the United States has the gesture of "come join me." Dreams don't stop after the dreamer achieves their goal. They only get bigger and better, and faith always grows stronger. I chose George Washington as the final painting because his success has duplicated 44 times in the United States, and will continue to duplicate as long as the country stands. So I leave all dreamers out their with this question: If you achieve everything you ever wanted will it impact and breed success for only you, or will it impact and breed success for multiple generations?
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This user gallery has been created by an independent third party and may not always represent the views of the institutions, listed below, who have supplied the content.
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