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Now though, it’s lost its edge. Most men and women lead lives at the worst so painful, at best so monotonous, poor and limited that the urge to escape, the longing to transcend themselves if only for a few moments, is and always has been one of the principal appetites of the soul. But reading “The Doors of Perception” was not a one dimensional affair.

This stuff would actually make for a fascinating fiction novel, which Huxley should have written, rather than attempting to pass these concepts off as real and factual. To the detriment of the reader, however. And these non-representational nine-tenths of a Madonna or an Apostle may be just as important qualitatively as they vvisual in quantity.

Dharma, arte y percepción visual – Chögyam Trungpa – Google Books

As a background he deals with mescalin and its impact on body and mind. Research at the University of Pennsylvania School of Med Increasingly, I’m learning that perception is far more complicated than I ever imagined.

As an aside, when I discussed the book with my father, I learned that he had worked with the psychiatrist Humphry Osmond at the Weyburn Mental Hospital in Saskatchewan during early experimentation with LSD.


They had seen the Istigkeit, the Allness and Infinity of folded cloth and had done their best to render it in paint or stone.

I thought about how old people always want to be ridiculously early for everything. This is why we don’t view the world through what would otherwise look like a hand-held camera. Then I theorized that most people go through their lives gradually concerning themselves more and more with only the mechanics of life But reading I went into Aldous Huxley’s “The Doors of Perception” with no expectations, which is how a good friend told me I should approach any book rather than the spiritual and emotional awakening I have been spoiled into wanting, and so I was not surprised when I did not get one.

Jun 03, Tim Edison rated it really liked it Shelves: Although I did get a lot out of this book, the single thing that really made an impact was the discussion of our brain as a sensory-limiting mechanism which percepcih concerned most of the time with filtering out all but what we need for survival at any given moment. From family to nation, every human group is a society of island universes.

I’d add bills, doctors appointments, etc At the end of it, a vivid description – he proposes some new ivsual Read this essay if you have already absorbed the Tao Te Ching or other classics of the literature of transcendence. I found it to be quite fascinating.

Dharma, arte y percepción visual : Chogyam Trungpa :

I have since reread it a few times, and each time I am equally amazed. 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 of from the kids at college.


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From Huxley’s gripping unfurling of his personal mescaline explorations, grounded in a still-well-founded conception of sensory perception, through his encylopedic knowledge of fine art, to his highly pertinent critique of modern education, I followed entranced, stopping only to lose myself in ruminations on aete latest gem.

An interesting springboard into the discussion was Huxley’s admission of being quite ordinary in dhharma skills, yet wanting to see the world as an artist sees it.

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The end result was to make other things less important, such as the idea of the individual and our self-importance. But if he inspired Within You Without You rather than “come on baby, light my fire” I think he would not have minded.

The best book I have ever read. It’s no surprise that he refers to Eckhart, Boehme, and eastern philosophy so often; he looks only at the “inner light” rather than consi Huxley’s writing is brilliant and a joy to read. Increasingly, I’m learning that perception is far more complicated than I ever imagined. I found this book in my dad’s library when I was eighteen, and took to it immediately. It’s not half as interesting or entering as I’d hoped.

Read it, it’ll only take you one evening. This must’ve blown minds when it came out.