Teutonic Chronicles: From Mozart’s dreams to Lamine’s expectations

I am one of those who remember what they saw in their dreams. And that’s not something I’m particularly excited about, because I read somewhere that people who remember dreams do so because their brains are more attentive to external stimuli while they’re asleep. Those who remember dreams more easily are those who sleep the lightest and wake up more during the night. Wolfang Amadeus Mozart had a recurring dream: He saw that he remembered his dreams. He never knew whether this was a desire or, on the contrary, whether he was imagining it. He never remembered what he saw in his dream, but he dreamed that he remembered him. Involved in this cycle, in 1766 he came to Donaueschinguen, the town where Luis de la Fuente’s team is nowadays concentrated. He stayed for twelve days at F├╝rstenberg’s royal palace, where he studied the works of a Bach he had met months before in London. By then, at the age of ten, he had been traveling with his father Leopoldo for months in Paris, London, Munich and Zurich, demonstrating his extraordinary musical talent. Amadeus was tortured by fulfilling the enormous expectations his father placed on him.
Source: Informacion


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