winds: "Sped she Iris unto Aiolos, from heaven far-flying over misty seas, to bid him send forth all his buffetting Anemoi (Winds) o'er iron-bound Kaphereus' cliffs to sweep ceaselessly, and with ruin of madding blasts to upheave the sea. And Iris heard, and swift she darted, through cloud-billows plunging down -- thou hadst said: 'Lo, in the sky dark water and fire!' And to Aiolia came she, isle of caves, of echoing dungeons of mad-raging winds with rugged ribs of mountain overarched, whereby the mansion stands of Aiolos Hippotas' son. Him found she therewithin with wife and twelve sons; and she told to him Athena's purpose toward the homeward-bound Akhaians. He denied her not, but passed forth of his halls, and in resistless hands upswung his trident, smiting the mountain-side within whose chasm-cell the wild Anemoi (Winds) dwelt tempestuously shrieking. Ever pealed weird roarings of their voices round its vaults. Cleft by his might was the hill-side; forth they poured. He bade them on their wings bear blackest storm to upheave the sea, and shroud Kaphereus' heights." –Q. Smyrnaeus, Fall of Troy. 4th Century AD.

we think: P.J. Hilts, "Hole in Tumor Patient's Memory Reveals Brain's Odd Filing System." In, N. Wade, Editor, The Science Times Book of the Brain. pp. 87-8. "The decision to store or discard a piece of information rarely involves any conscious thought. It's usually handled automatically by the hippocampus, a small, two-winged structure nestled deep in the center of the brain. Like the keyboard on your computer, the hippocampus serves as a kind of switching station. As neurons out in the cortex receive sensory information, they relay it to the hippocampus. If the hippocampus responds, the sensory neurons start forming a durable network. But without that act of consent the experience vanishes forever." G. Cowley & A. Underwood, "Memory." Newsweek. 15 June 1998. p. 51.

dreamed: "Animals dream...We know this world to be temporally far more ancient and 'statistically' far larger and various than our own...But only rare artists, a Rilke, a Dürer a Picasso, have seemed to penetrate (this too may be anthropomorphic illusion) into the outward penumbra of the pulsing and manifold consciousness of animals. The tiger does not answer Blake's questions." G. Steiner, "The Historicity of Dreams (two questions to Freud)." In, G. Steiner, No Passion Spent: Essays 1978-1995. New Haven, CT., 1996.  p.207.

two penises: "This understanding makes sense of (Mircea) Eliade's statement that sexuality, which perforce incorporates 'lower' phallos, is the means of hierophany, conveying knowledge of the sacred. A man is not required to wrench himself from sexuality—to become chaste—in order to find what (Erich) Neumann terms 'higher' phallic masculinity. 'Higher' and 'lower' phallos are manifestations of a single psychoid reality." E. Monick, Phallos: Sacred Image of the Masculine. Toronto, Canada., 1987. p. 65. See:  M. Eliade, Images and Symbols. New York, 1969. p.14; E. Neumann, The Origins and History of Consciousness. Princeton, NJ., 1970. p. 92.

"In the early 1900s a patient at the Burgholzli Mental Hospital in Zurich had a vision of the sun endowed with a phallus. From that vision hangs Carl Jung's theory of the collective unconscious. Emile Schwyzer, who entered the annals of psychotherapy as the Solar Phallus Man, claimed the power to make that phallus wave, thereby creating the wind that brings the world its weather. Jung's assistant Johann Honegger took notes on the Solar Phallus Man, and Jung himself preached that Schwyzer had unknowingly tapped the same mythological root as the pagan cult of Mithras, which arose in the Roman Empire around the time of Christ and had its own manly sun." M. Miner, “Gunning for Jung.” Chicago Reader, February 13, 2004.

spectres: "'Spectre' is a word. It clearly has its root in the Latin spectare, to see, to perceive, to look at. It relates to 'aspect', 'prospect', 'spectator', and all such words which have to do with the faculty of sight. It includes 'spectrum' among its relatives, the term used by Newton when he first used his prism in 1665 to cause a ray of sunlight to exhibit its seven-fold constituents." In, P. Buse and A. Scott, eds, Ghosts: Deconstruction, Psychoanalysis, History. London, 1999. p. 248.

both: "Shadow phallos, both chthonic and solar, is motivated by conquest, whether the object be body or mind. Where shadow chthonic phallos would overcome by physical force, shadow solar phallos seeks to subdue whatever spirit or intelligence is susceptible to its thrust, in the interest of 'truth.' E. Monick,  Phallos: Sacred Image of the Masculine. Toronto, Canada. 1987. p.104.

lie exactly: G. Townsley, "'Twisted Language,' A Technique for Knowing." In, J. Narby and F. Huxley, eds, Shamans Through Time. New York, 2001. p.266. The sentence reads: "One of the keys to (the Yaminahua shamanic model of cognition) and, more widely, the whole question of the so-called 'primitive mind' which shamanism has so often been taken to exemplify, seems to me to lie exactly in an image of the person and knowing subject which, paradoxically, has no place for a 'mind' and associates 'mental' events with animate essences which can drift free from bodies and mingle with the world, participating in it much more intimately than any conventional notion of 'mind' would allow..."