This book isn’t a novel but rather a manifesto. The final work of Huxley is a sociological blueprint, a manual for living, loving and dying.
Artists, scientists, spiritual leaders and economists gathered in Amsterdam in 1990 to explore the emerging paradigm of a holistic world view and the implications for a global economy.
The presentation of love as as a skill that can be taught and developed is all the more important for modern humans alienated from each other and from nature.
R. Buckminster Fuller gave an extraordinary series of lectures concerning his entire life’s work. These thinking out loud lectures span 42 hours and examine in depth all of his major inventions and discoveries.
Dürckheim’s legacy is psychotherapy in the spirit of Zen. His books are classics of transpersonal psychology.
This account from lalaland is beautifully bridging the gap between science and spirituality to open up our perception of the world.
Hans Cousto is a mathematician, musicologist and astrologer best known for his work on the Cosmic Octave.
Richard Feynman is one of those rare scientists who win you over with more than their titles and awards.
Introducing you to Mooji is a matter of the heart for me. His radiance easily dissolves the haunted mind into laughter and leaves you lighter.
This is a simple yet powerful method for clear, empathic communication beneficial for all of us.
Gabor Maté is a Canadian physician who specializes in the study and treatment of addiction. He radiates kindness and a deep understanding of the human condition.
This is a 10 hour weekend workshop given by Terence McKenna in Boulder, Colorado May 29-31, 1992.
Research indicates that shamans access an intelligence, which they say is nature’s, and which gives them information that has stunning correspondences with molecular biology.
My appreciation for this lecture is beyond words. Grof’s thoughts basically touch all the areas that I want to explore right now.
Paul Stamets is a mycologist and a true renaissance visionary with a pathbreaking message.
Terence’s way of exposing culture as our operating system conveys the idea just perfectly. It’s not as determined as you might think.
I feel like there’s a shortage of Terence McKenna here. He opened a huge door into new realisations for me and I’m so grateful for that.
This video from 1998 is one of the last interviews before Terence passed away in April 2000.
Rick Doblin is the the founder of MAPS and one of the most prominent fighters for opening our culture to the healing power of psychedelics.
I just had an experience that left me totally overwhelmed. I went to my first group session of Holotropic Breathwork…
I follow Theo Jansen for many years now. What I like so much about his design approach is the playfulness…
Alex Grey is best known for his paintings of see-through humans interwoven in the realm of energy. Until I experienced…
This talk is great and Terence is in a particularly good mood. Enjoy.
Every time I return to Terence McKenna I am amazed once more. Hours of listening just fly by.
McKenna’s offers far-sighted perspectives on the cyber punk culture and virtual reality. I miss this kind of utopian thinking these days. Where are we heading for with our technology? What could be a positive ultimate goal of it?
Richard Evans Schultes is the father of modern ethnobotany and some of his scholars carry on his heritage.
The first video is a catchy excerpt of a long lecture by Terence McKenna. To me it seems like it serves as a battle call, the manifesto of the limitless beings we all are.
How would I want to breathe my one last breath?
I never resonated with someones’s ideas so instantly on such a deep level. Terence truly opened up a worm hole into many new things for me. Such as this blog if you look at it from a broader point of view.
Hans-Peter Dürr — a luminous figure of science today. Such academic knowledge and reputation rarely come with wisdom and openness. I wish more scientists would be like him.
This talk really has it in it. So much truth in so simple words. Here’s more of him.