WITH A FOREWORD J.G. BALLARD
In 1953, in the presence of an investigator, Aldous Huxley took four-tenths of a gramme of mescalin, sat down and waited to see what would happen. When he opened his eyes everything, from the flowers in a vase to the creases in his trousers, was transformed. Huxley described his experience with breathtaking immediacy in The Doors of Perception. In its sequel Heaven and Hell, he goes on to explore the history and nature of mysticism. Still bristling with a sense of excitement and discovery, these illuminating and influential writings remain the most fascinating account of the visionary experience ever written.
Customer ReviewsSee All
What is the function of our antipodes
Some Huxley remarks are astounding .
Even if certain chemicals in our blood
Make us crazy,how they can do it?
It could be that art can say more about
Madness then science!
Still worth reading stuff!