Fearful DreamMotivating DreamThe Alarmingly Urgent DreamNo Dream
Not sure, too randomFrightful Symbols (may involve death, gore, disturbing images, frightful beings, etc.)Symbols that are impossible to ever distinguishNeutral Symbols (Symbols that usually do not evoke panic, but rather can be better understood after a long, thorough reflection)
Very oftenThe whole dream was about sexI guess sometimes, since you askedN/A (usually can't tell)
NeverA Few TimesSeveral Times, but only after you are reminded of something in the dreamSeveral Times, without any stimulus to remind you of what happened in the dream
Mark Antalosky Freud Dream Quiz
This type of person is the stereotypical Jay Gatsby from The Great Gatsby by F. Scott Fitzgerald. Regardless of the hardships and negative deterrents that life gives them, this type of person maintains a steadiness of hope and continues to push forth in life and allow their hope to lead their daily action in an extremely passionate manner. However they do not think about their dreams specifically as often as the Misguided Dreamer, but rather their natural approach at life is one that holds much grandeur in the way they speculate on things.
This type of person shouldn't be entirely understood by the description of them as complaisant. Complaisant in this context describes the manner in which they reflect on symbols that occur in their dreams. They have a natural accepting nature in the way that they reflect on their dreams, and likely dismiss their significance quickly. They have little to no deep desire to understand their dreams, so this creates a potential for symbols to be hardest to understand. The result of this, then, is a person who lets their passions influence their action, but do not allow distorted thoughts (like dream symbols) to have critical meaning unless they truly understand why they are the way they are. This person is very good at maintaining focus and not allowing that which does not matter bother them.
This type of person analyzes things in a way that may be excessive. The recurrences of their dreams and how often they think about them support the fact that they seek to attach meaning to things that may not have true importance. They have a well understood sense of passion, but the effort to understand all that passes them by leaves them in a world where their dreams may actually be working against them by drawing so much attention.
This is the type of person who fails to recall most of their dreams. It is a very general description, however it certainly describes many individuals, because scientifically speaking, some people simply do not experience dreams.