“American Dream” was the term first advocated by popular American historian named James Truslow Adams in the interesting literature titled “The Epic of America.”  The famous literature was published in 1931, when many American states were witnessing Great Depression. James Truslow quantified the term for describing multifaceted beliefs, religious promises and political and social expectations, which was quite prevalent in the “US of Great Depression.”

Since the introduction of term, the phrase “American Dream” has become Vox Populi and popular way of life for majority of Native Americans. The dream, however, has lot of individualization.   Even after years of Great Depression, there is no single US citizen, who has achieved or come close to the point, where he or she has lived to this dream. Moresover, there is no universally correct definition that describes “American Dream,” or holds ideologies of American citizenry.

Most of historians in the US believe, “American Dream” has thoughts and ideologies connected, somehow to Declaration of Independence and the settlements of Europeans in the US. The dream perches on basic idea – “Every man and woman on earth, irrespective of their birth, have freedom to achieve what they intend to achieve. It is the “Equality of Rights and not Equality in Terms of Power and Money that is flabbergasted in the totalitarian concept of “American Dream.” All people are equal and all of them have equal rights to live and earn their living. The whole idea of CLASS and DOMINATION is abolished in “American Dream.”

The dream is explicitly shown in Hollywood Movies, like “Pretty Woman,” and literature such as T.C Boyle’s novel “The Tortilla Curtain.” Another classic example where“American Dream” is conspicuously seen is in “The Statue of Liberty.” It is one of the dreams, which is definitely not fascist, not classified on the basis of social hierarchy.

In one sense – “American Dream is far-fetched and too Idealized, similar to the Utopus’ concept of Utopia.”