|Grunewald: The Temptation of St Anthony|
|Goya: The Sleep of Reason Produces Monsters|
|Yinka Shonibare: The Sleep of Reason Produces Monsters|
The most interesting, however, are the nineteenth century graphic artists who were well ahead of the scientists of their ages. Grandville demonstrated the visual transformations within dreams, and Klinger who eloquently showed the narrative quality and buried, or surpressed sexual symbolism within them. Redon captured the brooding atmosphere of dreams, and the sense of a separation of consciousness enmeshed with developments in science that were current at the time.
|Klinger: The Glove Cycle|
|Courbet:The Desperate Man 1844|
You might also look at any of the surrealists who built their entire movement on the importance of dreams and their meaning based on their reading of Freud's theory of development and psychoanalysis. Dali, de Chirico, and Max Ernst are good ones.
|Dali: The Temptation of St Anthony|
Finally, you might be interested in looking at Erin Quinn's photographs of dreams, or Joshua Hoffine's photos of childhood nightmares.