“Peering out his bedroom window, his eyes flattened into squinting slits, Mitchell Brant saw her.”
So begins The Eye-Dancers, but is this episode merely a dream or is it real? Or is it, in some strange, inexplicable way, straddling the sorcerer’s tightrope between the two worlds, with one foot in each?
This of course begs the question: What are dreams, anyway? And should we even preface references to them with innocuous terms like “merely”?
Marc Kuslanski, for one, would certainly answer with a resounding yes. Or, knowing Marc, he’d probably say, “affirmative,” but that is neither here nor there. Logical to the core, unwilling to grapple with the mystical or the unexplained, Marc believes that dreams are nothing more than a biological function, a by-product of sleep.
“We’re beings of electrical current, pure energy,” he explains in chapter four. “While we’re in our sleeping state, the brain needs…
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