If the "dreamy" descriptor can be seen as being able to envision a dream or see a world that is not in the present, Yeats' "The Second Coming" is a poem where there is a sense of the "dreamy." The first stanza is the condition of the world that Yeats sees. The second stanza is where one can see a "dreamy" element. The "vast image" that "troubles" the speaker's sight is an example of Yeats being dreamy. This vision is not of this world. It is one in which a dream of the future vision. Continuing this is the vision of the figure in the distance. The dreaminess of the head of a man and a body of a lion helps to conjure an image in the reader's mind that bothers and broods. The "blank gaze" which Yeats describes as "pitiless" is one that helps to develop a sense of fear of what lies ahead. The beast that "slouches towards Bethlehem" is a dreamy image in so far as its effect is one of contemplation and reflection about what the future could hold. In the poem, Yeats' "dreamy" characteristic of a writer is evident in what he develops in the mind of the reader as to what the future could contain.