Getting Stopped By The Police While Naked And A Three-Way Split Screen

File:2004-02-25 Night traffic stop in Durham 3.jpg
Source: Wikimedia Commons

Dream 1

I am not sure if my brother CC was in the second dream or not, and so I will separate this dream from the other dreams from last night.

All that I can remember of this dream is that my brother CC was in it, but that is all that I can remember of this dream.

Dream 2

All that I can remember of the end of this dream is that it was maybe late afternoon or early evening and I was sitting/riding in the back seat of a car, and my dad and my brother GC were in the front seat but I can not remember which of them was driving the car.

I assume that we had just left somewhere but I can not remember, and I remember taking off my clothes so that I could maybe change clothes or something but I can not remember.

I was naked with my underwear sitting on top of my lap when suddenly I noticed some police cars moving suspiciously ahead of us, from the sides of us, and from behind us like they were about to box us in and stop us.

I was naked so I tried to carefully and slowly put my clothes back on before they arrest us or something, the police cars turned on their lights and sirens, and then they took defensive positions behind their cars with their weapons ready.

I heard them tell us to stop over a loudspeaker so we stopped the car and they yelled some other commands, at this point I had my underwear on, and I was trying to slowly and carefully put my other clothes before they could notice.

I had to be careful to avoid appearing suspicious and to avoid appearing to be a threat, but I also needed to hurry before they realized that I was not fully dressed so I was in a difficult situation.

I had no idea why the police were stopping us like this, it seemed very serious and the police were on edge, and so I assumed that it was something serious and that they stopped us by mistake.

I also hoped that it was not a misunderstanding involving some people we possibly met earlier in the dream during the parts of the dream that I can not remember, but I woke up.

Dream 3

All that I can remember of this dream is that it was in a three-way split screen view at first showing what three different people were doing at the same time and these three people were: my brother GC, my male coworker Mr. J who works in the IT Department at The BP Library, and myself/me.

We each were doing something different in three different locations, but we were all connected by a mobile phone call so we were all talking to each other.

My brother GC was working alone at a fictional job in a small room sitting at a desk, I can not remember what I was doing or where I was, and Mr. J was probably working on some computers while at a different job (maybe the LA business that he owns).

I was able to see what each of us were doing as we talked on our mobile phones and worked/whatever, and at some point we ended up in the same location so the split screen probably disappeared at this point because it was no longer needed.

We obviously no longer needed our mobile phones to communicate at this point, and we started talking to each other in person as I woke up.

The end,

-John Jr


Amélie (Le Fabuleux Destin D’Amélie Poulain)

What is it?

The 2001 French romantic comedy film Le Fabuleux Destin D’Amélie Poulain (Amélie) which was directed by the director Jean-Pierre Jeunet and stars the actress Audrey Tautou (Audrey Justine Tautou) as the main character Amélie Poulain:

Amélie (2001) Official Trailer 1 – Audrey Tautou Movie

What is it about?

One day a shy, introverted, kind, and imaginative woman living in Paris, France, finds some old items from many years hidden in her apartment that belonged to someone who used to live in her apartment.

She decides to track down the owner of the items and return them to this person.

This inspires her to go around helping people in unique ways, and along the way she finds a man who(m) she falls in love with.

This is how Rotten Tomatoes describes this movie:

One woman decides to change the world by changing the lives of the people she knows in this charming and romantic comic fantasy from director Jean-Pierre Jeunet.

Amelie (Audrey Tautou) is a young woman who had a decidedly unusual childhood; misdiagnosed with an unusual heart condition, Amelie didn’t attend school with other children, but spent most of her time in her room, where she developed a keen imagination and an active fantasy life.

Her mother Amandine (Lorella Cravotta) died in a freak accident when Amelie was eight, and her father Raphael (Rufus) had limited contact with her, since his presence seemed to throw her heart into high gear.

Despite all this, Amelie has grown into a healthy and beautiful young woman who works in a café and has a whimsical, romantic nature.

When Princess Diana dies in a car wreck in the summer of 1997, Amelie is reminded that life can be fleeting, and she decides it’s time for her to intervene in the lives of those around her, hoping to bring a bit of happiness to her neighbors and the regulars at the café.

Amelie starts by bringing together two lonely people – Georgette (Isabelle Nanty), a tobacconist with a severe case of hypochondria, and Joseph (Dominique Pinon), an especially ill-tempered customer.

When Amelie finds a box of old toys in her apartment, she returns them to their former owner, Mr. Bretodeau (Maurice Benichou), sending him on a reverie of childhood.

Amelie befriends Dufayel (Serge Merlin), an elderly artist living nearby whose bones are so brittle, thanks to a rare disease, that everything in his flat must be padded for his protection.

And Amelie decides someone has to step into the life of Nino (Mathieu Kassovitz), a lonely adult video store clerk and part-time carnival spook-show ghost who collects pictures left behind at photo booths around Paris.

Le Fabuleux Destin D’Amelie Poulain received unusually enthusiastic advance reviews prior to its French premiere in the spring of 2001, and was well received at a special free screening at that year’s Cannes Film Festival.

~ Mark Deming, Rovi