Disney loves to make reference to "dreams", but do they even know what they're talking about anymore?
When Disneyland first opened, it was the fulfillment of children's "dreams" in that they could experience, firsthand, worlds which they'd previously only read about in books or seen on the screen. In other words, the "dreams" were things like a real-life castle, riding an elephant, a stagecoach, a tour through the jungle. These dreams had meat to them, they had something tangible behind the abstract term, "dream". "Dreams come true" meant a little girl being able to walk across a castle drawbridge, a little boy experiencing the wild west, seeing things in "real life" that they otherwise would never be able to lay their own eyes on.
Today, references are made to "dreams" with no meat behind them... it has become little more than a corporate buzzword whose use is expected to increase revenues by 15%* every time it's used. This becomes particularly annoying during the dialog parts of the fireworks shows. Even the people using the word "dreams" (corporate types, much?) don't seem to understand that that word has meaning behind it, and it comes across that way... as just another word to fluff up their meaningless speeches, like "paradigm" and "synergy". All these words HAVE meanings, but their overuse by people who don't understand the concepts behind them, who don't understand what those words really mean and represent, has led to a weakening of the weight they carry when they are used.
If Disney wants to keep referring to "dreams", they need to start referring to something specific. Is it dreams of flying in space? Dreams of princes and castles? Dreams of adventure (not the vacant term adventures, but actual, swaskbuckling, fighting-for-your-life adventures)? Which dreams?
And "all of them" isn't going to cut it anymore.