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Pronunciation of Dreamed: Learn how to pronounce Dreamed in English correctly

Learn how to say Dreamed correctly in English with this tutorial pronunciation video.

Oxford dictionary definition of the word dream:

1a series of thoughts, images, and sensations occurring in a person’s mind during sleep:
I had a recurrent dream about falling from great heights
[in singular] a state of mind in which someone is or seems to be unaware of their immediate surroundings:
he had been walking around in a dream all day
2a cherished aspiration, ambition, or ideal:
I fulfilled a childhood dream when I became champion
an unrealistic or self-deluding fantasy:
maybe he could get a job and earn some money—but he knew this was just a dream
a person or thing perceived as wonderful or perfect:
her new man’s an absolute dream
it was a dream of a backhand
verb (past and past participle dreamed /drɛmt, driːmd/ or dreamt /drɛmt/)
[no object]
1experience dreams during sleep:
I dreamed about her last night
[with object] see, hear, or feel (something) in a dream:
maybe you dreamed it
[with clause]:
I dreamed that I was going to be executed
2indulge in daydreams or fantasies about something greatly desired:
she had dreamed of a trip to America
3 [with negative] contemplate the possibility of doing something or that something might be the case:
I wouldn’t dream of foisting myself on you
[with clause]:
I never dreamed anyone would take offence

beyond one’s wildest dreams
bigger or better than could be reasonably expected:
stockbrokers command salaries beyond the wildest dreams of most workers
in your dreams
used ironically to assert that something desired is never likely to happen:
in your dreams, man, in your dreams!
in one’s wildest dreams
[with negative] used to emphasize that a situation is beyond the scope of one’s imagination:
she could never in her wildest dreams have imagined the summer weather in New York
like a dream
informal very well or successfully:
the car is still running like a dream
Phrasal Verbs

dream on
[in imperative] informal used as an ironic comment on the unlikely nature of a plan or aspiration:
Dean thinks he’s going to get the job. Dream on, Babe
dream something up
imagine or invent something:
he’s been dreaming up new ways of attracting customers

adjective ( literary)

Middle English: of Germanic origin, related to Dutch droom and German Traum, and probably also to Old English drēam ‘joy, music’