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Refresh and try again. Oct 05, psychonout rated it really liked it. By the end of his life, Huxley was widely acknowledged as one of the pre-eminent intellectuals of his time. This book is the perfect fodder for the millions of scientifically illiterate pseudoscience advocates of the past half century.

I’d add bills, doctors appointments, etc Here’s a more entertaining, though less enlightening example: From Huxley’s gripping unfurling of his personal mescaline percepcinn, grounded in a still-well-founded conception of sensory perception, through his encylopedic knowledge of fine art, to his highly pertinent critique srte modern education, I followed entranced, stopping only to lose myself in ruminations on his latest gem.

I mean, if you’ve got to use filler in a 60 page novette, the book probably could’ve just been a lengthy article or pamphlet. Huxley recognized this to be the fault of Mescaline – you get lost in yourself. In fact, Huxley spends so much time, too many pages imo, on art and artists that I began to doubt the need for a book on the topic. Aldous Huxley will always be one of my favourite writers as he has a way of capturing my imagination in a unique way.

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The best book I have ever read. Huxley, speaking from the early 50s does the green libertarians one better by advocating for mescaline.

The Doors of Perception by Aldous Huxley

I have since reread it a few times, and each time I am equally amazed. The work is littered throughout with so much religious and philosophical allusions, atre adds to the thoughtful depth. I can’t remember being inspired to meditate so frequently by a book for a long time, if ever. However, most of the essay carried the kind of underlying tone of semi-religious reverence for the effects of drugs that I hear all too much pedcepcin from the kids at college.

Some of the points Huxley makes herein are still valid. He died at 5: He records the entire process and later sits to write – rather poetically – his experience with the hallucinogenic drug.

Dharma, arte y percepción visual

I’d die happy if I experienced half of what’s described here. The second part, though, is what really hooked me. His sickness consists in the inability to take refuge from inner and outer reality as the sane person habitually does in the homemade universe of common sense – the strictly human world of useful notions, shared symbols and socially acceptable conventions. With this spiritual InHuxley boldly became the guinea pig of an experiment testing the effects of Mescaline active ingredient in Peyote on humans.

Here’s the interesting part and why my dad had a copy of the book. The Doors of Perception. The idea that the human brain can have knowledge of the entire universe, and the restriction of glucose to the brain keeps the mind from suppressing this knowledge, well I just don’t buy it.


He is erudite, witty and full of good will toward men.

Esto, desde luego no es sorprendente. If we have a finite capability for ‘input’, then it stands to reason that turning the valve on the senses will change other aspects of our world view.

An interesting springboard into the discussion was Huxley’s admission of being quite ordinary in artistic skills, yet wanting to see the world as an artist sees it. InHuxley, an already well established writer and intellectual decides to ingest a dose of Mescalin.

The book takes its title from a phrase in William Blake’s poem ‘The Marriage The Doors of Perception is a philosophical essay, released as a book, by Aldous Huxley. When we are under the effects of Mescaline we realize that “All is in all – that All is actually each. I needn’t have bothered. Huxley knows that having an objective reality revealed to you is akin to Schizophrenia and he asserts that psychedelic drugs give us the heavens of Schizophrenia without its many hells.