amanita muscaria

Episode 237: the danger is madness

It’s the last Sunday of the month and we are going to listen to another great talk by Terence McKenna. This talks has been lifted from the Psychedelic Salon.

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Music featured in this episode:

Nameless Archive

www.namelessarchive.com

namelessarchive.bandcamp.com

www.facebook.com/nameless.archive

Melencolia I is a 1514 engraving by the German Renaissance artist Albrecht Dürer.

Melencolia I is a 1514 engraving by the German Renaissance artist Albrecht Dürer.

Episode 225: ancient psychedelia

In this episode we are looking at the ancient history of psychedelics with author Joshua Bempechat. Check out his website: www.ancientpsychedelia.com

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Music featured in this episode:

Tiger Tunes

en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Tiger_Tunes

Episode 199: psychedelic witch

In this episode my guest is Thomas Hatsis who is an author, lecturer and historian of witchcraft, magic, Western religions, contemporary psychedelia, entheogens and medieval pharmacopeia. Also in his spare time he visits rare archives, slings elixirs and coaches roller derby. Thomas has recently released his latest book called Psychedelic Mystery Traditions. Check out his site: www.psychedelicwitch.com

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Music featured in this episode:

Cosmo Sheldrake

www.cosmosheldrake.com

Episode 169: the psychedelic gospels

My guest today is anthropologist, author and activist Jerry B. Brown. Together with his wife, psychotherapist Julie M. Brown, he co-wrote the book The Psychedelic Gospels: The Secret History of Hallucinogens in Christianity. This book reveals evidence of visionary plants in Christianity and in the life of Jesus found in medieval art and biblical scripture - hidden in plain sight for centuries. Check out the Gaia video program on Psychedelica, as well as the Facebook page connected with the book.

Music featured in this episode:

Cosmo Sheldrake

www.cosmosheldrake.com

Cover:  God Creates Plants, Great Canterbury Psalter, England, c. 1180.

Cover: God Creates Plants, Great Canterbury Psalter, England, c. 1180.