van Gogh's letters - unabridged and annotated
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 7 letters relate to psychology - nightmares or contain ...Excerpt length: shorter longer  
Letter from Vincent van Gogh to Theo van Gogh
(28 January 1889)
... the budding theatre here. It was the first time that I slept without a bad nightmare. They were giving (it was a Provençal literary society) what they called a Noël or Pastorale, reminiscent of the Middle Ages. It was...
Letter from Dr. Peyron to Theo van Gogh
(26 May 1889)
... day he observes that his health improves. In the beginning he was subject to distressing nightmares which troubled him, but he observes that these distressing dreams have tended to disappear and decrease in intensity, resulting in a more restful and restorative...
Letters from Dr. T. Peyron to Theo van Gogh
(1889 - 1890)
... that his health is improving day by day. At first he was subject to painful nightmares with disturbed him, but he tells me that these bad dreams tend to disappear and become less and less intense, so that now he has a more peaceful and restoring sleep;...
Letter from Doctor Peyron to Theo van Gogh
(3 or 4 September 1889)
... thoughts of suicide have disappeared, only disturbing dreams remain, but they tend to disappear too, and their intensity is less great. His appetite has returned, and he has resumed his usual mode of life. With my best compliments,...
Letter from Vincent van Gogh to Theo van Gogh
(c. 2 November 1889)
... see it more clearly than before. Fortunately those abominable nightmares have stopped tormenting me. I hope to go to Arles one of these days. I should so much like Jo to see the “Veillée.” I think I shall send you a ...
Lettre de Vincent van Gogh à Theo van Gogh
(c. 10 June 1890)
... ils ont beaucoup causé à Arles. C'est drôle tout de même que le cauchemar ait cessé ici à tel point, je l'ai toujours dit à M. Peyron que le retour dans le Nord m'en débarrasserait, mais drôle aussi que sous ...
Letter from Vincent van Gogh to Theo van Gogh
(c. 10 June 1890)
... has been talked about so much in Arles. All the same it is odd that here the nightmares have ceased to such an extent; I always told M. Peyron that returning to the North would free me from it, but it is also odd that under his direction, though he is...

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