Paintings by Ingo Swann

Ingo Swann

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       Ingo Douglas Swann, (14 September 1933, Telluride, Colorado – 31 January 2013, New York City) was a psychic, artist, and author known for being the co-creator, along with Russell Targ and Harold Puthoff, of remote viewing, and specifically the Stargate Project.

  1. Superpowers of the Human Biomind
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  2. Hatching
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  3. The View 
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  4. The Doctor
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  5. Rockstar
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  6. Sign Waves
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  7. Day
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  8. Night
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  9. SUN STREAK
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  10. Light
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  11. Links: Top Ten Remote Viewers, http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Ingo_Swann,

Top Ten Works of DMT Art

Top Ten Works of DMT Art

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       N,N-Dimethyltryptamine (DMT or N,N-DMT) is a psychedelic compound of the tryptamine family. Its presence is widespread throughout the plant kingdom. DMT occurs in trace amounts in mammals, including humans, where it putatively functions as a trace amine neurotransmitter/neuromodulator. It is originally derived from the essential amino acid tryptophan and ultimately produced by the enzyme INMT during normal metabolism. The significance of its widespread natural presence remains undetermined. Structurally, DMT is analogous to the neurotransmitter serotonin (5-HT), the hormone melatonin, and other psychedelic tryptamines, such as 5-MeO-DMT, bufotenin, psilocin and psilocybin. When ingested, DMT acts as a psychedelic drug. Depending on the dose and method of administration, its subjective effects can range from short-lived milder psychedelic states to powerful immersive experiences; these are often described as a total loss of connection to conventional reality with the encounter of ineffable spiritual/alien realms. Indigenous Amazonian Amerindian cultures consume DMT as the primary psychoactive in ayahuasca, a shamanistic brew used for divinatory and healing purposes. Pharmacologically, ayahuasca combines DMT with an MAOI, an enzyme inhibitor that allows DMT to be orally active.

  1.  DMT Being
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  2. Singularity
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  3. DMT Mandala
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    Links:  Top 100 Mandalas, 
  4. DMT State of Mind
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  5. The Spirit Molecule
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  6. DMT Wheel
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  7. Links: The Pineal Gland, DMT, Sun Gazing and OM, Top Ten Psychedelics, Top Ten Drugs, Top Ten Psychonautshttp://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Dimethyltryptamine,

Recommendations for Enjoying DMT Responsibly

Under the Influence Art

Under the Influence Art

Hoffman2BArtSalviaDMT Art

Top Ten Vaporizers

Top Ten Vaporizers

1Smoking

       A vaporizer is a device used to extract the active ingredients of plant material, commonly cannabis, tobacco, or other herbs or blends, without inhaling the irritating toxic and carcinogenic by-products. No combustion should occur, so — aside for the intended taste — very little ashy smokiness is smelled nor tasted. Vapor ideally contains minimal particulate of tar, and significantly lower concentrations of noxious gases such as carbon monoxide. Vaporizers contain various forms of extraction chambers including straight bore, venturi, or sequential venturi, and are made of materials such as metal or glass. The extracted vapor may be collected in a jar or inflatable bag, or inhaled directly through a hose or pipe. With little to no smoke produced and cooler temperatures, less material is required to achieve a given level of effect. Hence, the irritating and harmful effects of smoking are reduced, as is secondhand smoke.

  1. AtmosRaw Vaporizer

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  2. Super Vapezilla Vaporizer
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  3. Volcano
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  4. Evolutions Vaporizer
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  5. AroMed 4.0 Vaporizer
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  6. Extreme Vaporizer
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  7. Vapormatic Vaporizer
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  8. Natural Goods Vaporizer
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    Links: Herbalvaporizer.com,
  9. Silver Surfer Vaporizer
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  10. I Inhale Portable Vaporizer
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  11. Easy Vape Digital Vaporizer
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  12. Bonus: Pure Vaporizer

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  13. Bonus: Vapor Genie

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    Links: Top 100 Pipes, Top Ten Pipe Designers,
  14. Links: Top 100 Cannabis Strains, Top Ten 420 Destinations, Top 100 Bongs, Top 100 Pipes, http://www.gotvape.com/, http://www.gotvape.com/store/top.rated.vaporizers.phphttp://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Vaporizer_(cannabis),

Enjoy Marijuana!

Top Ten Cannabinauts (Stoners)

Top Ten Cannabinauts (Stoners)

  1. Bob Marley
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    Links: Great Bob Marley and the Wailers Songs, Top Ten Reggae Songs, Top Ten Bob Marley Posters,
  2. Jimi Hendrix
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    Links: Great Jimi Hendrix Songs, Top 100 Rock Songs, Top Ten Jimi Hendrix Posters,
  3. Cheech and Chong
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    Links: Top Ten Cheech and Chong Films,
  4. Peter Tosh
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    Peter Tosh, born Winston Hubert McIntosh (19 October 1944 – 11 September 1987), was a Jamaican reggae musician who was a major member of the musical band The Wailers (1963–1974), and who afterward had a successful solo career as well as being a promoter of Rastafari. Peter Tosh was born in Grange Hill, Jamaica with a father and mother too young to care for him properly, so he was raised by his aunt. He began to sing and learn guitar at an early age, inspired by American radio stations.
    Links: Great Peter Tosh Songs, http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Peter_Tosh,
  5. Snoop Dogg (aka Snoop Lion)
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    American rapper, record producer, marijuana activist, actor and entertainer. Snoop is best known as a rapper in the West Coast hip hop scene, and for being one of Dr. Dre’s most notable protégés. Snoop Dogg was a Crip gang member while in high school. Shortly after graduation, he was arrested for cocaine possession and spent six months in Wayside County Jail. His music career began in 1992 after his release when he was discovered by Dr. Dre. He collaborated on several tracks on Dre’s solo debut, The Chronic and on the titular theme song to the film Deep Cover.
    Links: Top Ten Snoop Dogg Songs, http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Snoop_Dogg,
  6. Rick James
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    Links: Top Ten Rick James Songs, Top Ten Songs to Spark Up To, Top Ten Funk Songs,
  7. Willie Nelson
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    Willie Hugh Nelson (born April 30, 1933) is an American country music singer-songwriter, as well as an author, poet, actor and activist. The critical success of the album Shotgun Willie (1973), combined with the critical and commercial success of Red Headed Stranger (1975) and Stardust (1978), made Nelson one of the most recognized artists in country music. He was one of the main figures of outlaw country, a subgenre of country music that developed at the end of the 1960’s as a reaction to the conservative restrictions of the Nashville sound. Nelson has acted in over 30 films, co-authored several books, and has been involved in activism for the use of biofuels and the legalization of marijuana.
    Links: Top Ten Willie Nelson Songs, http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Willie_Nelson,
  8. George Washington
    12Dec34
    “Make the most you can of the hemp seed and sow it everywhere.”
    Links: Top Ten Presidents,
  9. Devin the Dude
    Devin the Dude PilotDevin the Dude SmokinDevin the Dude Coughee BrothazDevin the Dude
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    Links: Top Ten Devin the Dude Songs, Top Ten Songs to Spark Up To,
  10. Ricky Williams
    1234
    The quintessential marijuana sports icon. The Bob Marley-esque dreads, Marley’s disposition, a child named Marley, the guy has everything you look for. Prior to the 2004 NFL season, Williams made every stoner in the world proud by sticking it to The Man, peace-ing out and living in the Australian outback with nothing but dingos and doobies. But what sets Ricky apart from the rest is that he takes it a step further than all other athletes. It truly was his way of life and he never compromised that for anything. Williams has been able to endure several positive drug tests and still remains one of the most respected players in the NFL, and he got there by doing everything the way he thought was right. There’s something to be said for that. He doesn’t smoke now as he is a current player, but he’s active in the Holistic Healing game, and as soon as his career ends, Ricky will be torching some Sticky Icky. He’s the consummate stoner and a cultural icon who transcends the world of sports and smokes.
    Links: Top Ten NFL LegendsTop Ten Running BacksTop Ten Performance Enhancing Athletes,
  11. Tim Lincecum
    13456
    “The Freak” must have been stoked to get drafted by the Giants and live in San Francisco. His first citation came in 2009 when a cop found a slice in his Mercedes. That’s tough, because you know he just picked it up and probably was just cracking into that bag on the way home when he got busted. In an interview after winning the World Series, he was asked what the scene was like in San Francisco. “Hopefully a lot of beer flowing, lot of smoke in the air,” he said to Karl Ravech with a grin on his face. And this offseason, a video surfaced of a man looking eerily similar to Lincecum pretending to be a Spanish cabbie, blunt in hand and a two-foot bong by his leg. I’m going out on a limb and saying Lincecum nostalgically wanders Haight-Ashbury during his off-days, wishing he could pitch with Willie Mays in center and Willie McCovey at first.
    Links: Top Ten MLB LegendsTop Ten Performance Enhancing Athletes,
  12. Bonus: Spicoli
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  13. Links: Top 100 Cannabis Strains, Top Ten 420 Destinations, Top Ten Films to Smoke To, Top Ten Cannabis Magazines, Top Ten High Times Covers

Enjoy Marijuana!

Top Ten Films to Smoke To

Top Ten Films to Smoke To

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  1. The Big Lebowski

           The Big Lebowski is a 1998 comedy film written and directed by Joel and Ethan Coen. Jeff Bridges stars as Jeff Lebowski, an unemployed Los Angeles slacker and avid bowler, referred to as “The Dude.” After a case of mistaken identity, The Dude is introduced to a millionaire also named Jeffrey Lebowski. When the millionaire Lebowski’s trophy wife is later kidnapped, he commissions The Dude to deliver the ransom to secure her release. The plan goes awry when The Dude’s friend Walter Sobchak (John Goodman) schemes to keep the full ransom. Steve Buscemi, Philip Seymour Hoffman, David Huddleston, Julianne Moore, Tara Reid, and John Turturro also star in the film, which is narrated by a cowboy known only as “The Stranger,” played by Sam Elliott. The film is loosely inspired by the work of Raymond Chandler. Joel Coen stated: “We wanted to do a Chandler kind of story – how it moves episodically, and deals with the characters trying to unravel a mystery, as well as having a hopelessly complex plot that’s ultimately unimportant.” The original score was composed by Carter Burwell, a longtime collaborator of the Coen Brothers.
    Links: Top Ten Coen Brothers Films, Top Ten Jeff Bridges Filmshttp://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Big_Lebowski,
  2. Easy Rider
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           Easy Rider is a 1969 American road movie written by Peter Fonda, Dennis Hopper, and Terry Southern, produced by Fonda and directed by Hopper. It tells the story of two bikers (played by Fonda and Hopper) who travel through the American Southwest and South with the aim of achieving freedom. The success of Easy Rider helped spark the New Hollywood phase of filmmaking during the late sixties. The film was added to the Library of Congress National Registry in 1998. A landmark counterculture film, and a “touchstone for a generation” that “captured the national imagination,” Easy Rider explores the societal landscape, issues, and tensions in the U.S. during the 1960’s, such as the rise and fall of the hippie movement, drug use and communal lifestyle. Easy Rider is famous for its use of real drugs in its portrayal of marijuana and other substances.
    Links: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Easy_rider,
  3. Marley

           Marley is an amazing 2012 documentary-biographical film directed by Kevin MacDonald, which document the epic life of Bob Marley. It was released on April 20, 2012.
    Links: Great Bob Marley Songs, http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Marley_(film),
  4. Up In Smoke
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           Cheech and Chong’s first feature hit in 1978 and changed the pot landscape along the way. The 12th highest grossing film of the year, it spawned a brand of filmmaking unto itself that one can only refer to as “the Cheech and Chong” genre. Cheech & Chong’s Next Movie, Nice Dreams, Still Smokin’, Cheech & Chong’s The Corsican Brothers, and several other films followed. Now that’s a legacy. The plot of the film, or what plot there is, involves the dudes getting deported to Mexico, where they agree to drive a van made of weed back to the US. Aside from that famed reefer ride, other memorable elements of Up in Smoke include Stacy Keach’s tough-ass narc, Chong in drag, a climactic battle of the bands, and spliffs like you’ve never seen them before.
    Links: Top Ten Cheech and Chong Films,
  5. Half Baked
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           Dave Chappelle himself co-wrote and stars in this hemp-filled tale of a group of buddies who are striving to bust their boy out of jail, and get as high as they can while they’re at it. The comedian stars as Thurgood, who along with pals Brian (Jim Breuer) and Scarface (Guillermo Díaz), take to selling pot (stolen from the lab where Thurgood works) in order to bail out Kenny (Harland Williams). Dubbed Mr. Nice Guy (after the friendly Kenny), the bud-biz takes off and starts to bring in lots of money and some high-flying clientele. Good times go bad though when Thurgood’s lady finds out that he’s selling grass, and he and his pals come into dangerous territory when drug lord Sampson Simpson (Clarence Williams III) objects to the gang’s cutting in on his territory. Featuring an appearance by the legendary pot-guru Tommy Chong (as a convict called the Squirrel Master), the film also has cameos by famed weed lovers and regular folk alike, including Willie Nelson, Snoop Dogg, Jon Stewart, and Bob Saget. Still, despite the movie’s seeming pro-pot stance (“Marijuana is not a drug,” says a coke addict in the film. “I used to suck dick for coke. Now that’s an addiction. You ever suck some dick for marijuana?”), why does Thurgood go clean at the end of the film?
    Links: Top Ten Stand-Up Comedians, Top Ten Dave Chappelle Films, Top Ten Dave Chappelle Skits,
  6. Pineapple Express
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           Hilarious stoner classic about when a weed dealer and his faithful client become best friends and go on an epic adventure.
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  7. Super Troopers
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           “Smell that, Rabbit?” Sniff, sniff… Yeah, smells like fear,” and a touch of reefer for good measure. When this Broken Lizard movie hit in 2001, it wasn’t necessarily regarded as a pot movie, but the scenes involving marijuana are quite memorable nonetheless. When the state troopers of the title (who consist of Lizard’s Jay Chandrasekhar, Paul Soter, Steve Lemme, Erik Stolhanske, and Kevin Heffernan) pull over a trio of hapless teenagers who’ve been smoking, it’s freak-out time for the boys in question. Chandrasekhar’s Trooper Thorny and Stolhanske’s Trooper Rabbit grill the kids and put the fear of God into the potheads, much to the cops’ amusement, but that’s just the beginning. Later, after the three have been arrested and are stuck in the back of one of the cop cars, another trooper pretends to be a murderous escaped con who steals the car while the “we’ll-never-take-drugs-again” petrified teens are still in it. That’s O.K., though, because at least the snozzberries taste like snozzberries.
    Links:
  8. Friday
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           A lot can go down between Thursday and Saturday. The original “in-the-hood” stoner comedy, Friday tells the story of two homies, Craig and Smokey, who spend the afternoon smoking and drinking on the front porch of their South Central, Los Angeles house. Unfortunately, they smoke an angry drug dealer’s entire stash of weed and have to figure out a way to pay him $200 before the end of the night. Ice Cube co-wrote and stars in the flick, the first directorial outing for Italian Job and Be Cool director F. Gary Gary. It was also the first big movie role for Rush Hour series star Chris Tucker.
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  9. Dazed and Confused
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           Richard Linklater’s ensemble dramedy is set in the mid-1970’s, what some might consider the classic stoner era. It’s cast includes an impressive lineup of stars-to-be like Matthew McConaughey, Ben Affleck, Milla Jovovich, Parker Posey, Cole Hauser, Joey Lauren Adams, Adam Goldberg, Nicky Katt and Rory Cochrane. And that’s just part of what makes it one of the ultimate stoner movies. The story follows a group of rising seniors and incoming freshmen looking to ease their teenage boredom. And, of course, they do so by drinking and smoking a lot of weed. The movie also sports an incredible ‘70s rock soundtrack with tunes from Foghat, Alice Cooper, Lynyrd Skynyrd, KISS and more.
    Links:
  10. Nice Dreams
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           Nice Dreams is Cheech & Chong’s 3rd feature-length film, released in 1981 by Columbia Pictures. It stars Cheech Marin, Tommy Chong, Paul Reubens, Stacy Keach, Evelyn Guerrero and Timothy Leary. Chong also directed the film.
    Links:
  11. Harold & Kumar Go to White Castle, Harold and Kumar: Escape From Guantanamo Bay
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           Harold and Kumar are two loveable stoners who get the munchies and take off on a Friday night mission to satisfy their craving for White Castle burgers. If that sounds a lot like Dude, Where’s My Car?, that should come as no surprise as the movie was directed by Dude director Danny Leiner. But Harold & Kumar is a unique stoner movie. Rest assured there are plenty of wild weed-smoking hijinks, but there’s also some deep meta-physical shit…and Neil Patrick Harris. WWNPHD?
    Links:
  12. Reefer Madness
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           Reefer Madness (originally released as Tell Your Children and sometimes titled as The Burning Question, Dope Addict, Doped Youth and Love Madness) is a 1936 American propaganda exploitation film revolving around the melodramatic events that ensue when high school students are lured by pushers to try marijuana — from a hit and run accident, to manslaughter, suicide, attempted rape, and descent into madness. The film was directed by Louis Gasnier and starred a cast composed of mostly unknown bit actors. Originally financed by a church group under the title Tell Your Children, the film was intended to be shown to parents as a morality tale attempting to teach them about the dangers of cannabis use. However, soon after the film was shot, it was purchased by producer Dwain Esper, who re-cut the film for distribution on the exploitation film circuit. The film did not gain an audience until it was rediscovered in the 1970’s and gained new life as a piece of unintentional comedy among advocates of cannabis policy reform. Today, it is in the public domain in the US and is considered a cult film. It inspired a musical satire, which premiered off-Broadway in 2001, and a film based on the musical in 2005.
    Links: Top 100 Cannabis Strainshttp://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Reefer_madness,
  13. Grandma’s Boy
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           It may not have won critical acclaim, but in the realm of stoner movies, it’s among the new classics. The flick stars Allen Covert as Alex, the world’s oldest videogame tester. But at night, he is secretly developing what could become the next big game. Alex’s efforts are complicated after he is evicted from his apartment and must move in with his grandmother Lilly (Doris Roberts) and her two friends, Grace (Shirley Jones) and Bea (Shirley Knight). Oh, and Alex smokes a shitload of weed. It’s not Shakespeare, but there are some great gags. There’s the “incident” with the Lara Croft doll. And you’ve just gotta love a movie that features a kung fu-fighting chimp.
    Links:
  14. The Wall
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           Pink Floyd – The Wall is a 1982 British live-action/animated musical film directed by Alan Parker based on the 1979 Pink Floyd album The Wall. The screenplay was written by Pink Floyd vocalist and bassist Roger Waters. The film is highly metaphorical and is rich in symbolic imagery and sound. It features very little dialogue and is mainly driven by the music of Pink Floyd. The film contains fifteen minutes of elaborate animation sequences by the political cartoonist and illustrator Gerald Scarfe.
    Links: Great Pink Floyd Songs, Top Ten Bands, Top Ten Banksy Works of Art, Top Ten Walls, http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Pink_Floyd%E2%80%94The_Wall,
  15. The Stoned Age

           The Stöned Age (also known as Tack’s Chicks) is a 1994 American comedy film directed by James Melkonian, set during the 1970s about two long haired stoners named Michael Hubbs and Joe Connolly and one night cruising Southern California looking for alcohol, parties, and chicks.
    Links: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/The_Stoned_Age,
  16. Super High Me
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           From the documentary side of things comes this picture, which obviously plays off of the title of Morgan Spurlock’s Super Size Me doc. What happens if you smoke pot more or less continuously for a full month? You don’t know? Then what exactly did you do in college? Starring Doug Benson, who is probably best recognized from VH1’s Best Week Ever, Super High Me depicts the comedian not smoking for 30 days and then diving into a month-long binge that would make Jeff Spicoli proud. Also featuring interviews with pot advocates, medical-marijuana users, politicians, and others, the documentary is interesting for its scientific look at the effects of the drug on Benson as he undergoes tests both mental and physical during his experiment. (He passed with flying colors, by the way, despite gaining almost ten pounds during the stoned month. Also, he aced the ESP test.)
    Links: Top Ten Comedians,
  17. How High
    45d
           Those prefixed-men among mortals, Method Man and Redman, star in this 2001 stoner comedy. Directed by Bob Dylan’s son Jesse, How High focuses on a pair of potheads named Silas P. Silas (Method Man) and Jamal King (Redman) who are able to summon the ghost of their recently deceased friend Ivory (Chuck Davis) when puffing on their latest stash of Mary J. The reason for this otherworldly apparition being that the duo used Ivory’s ashes to fertilize their latest homegrown crop, obviously. Having a ghost around is helpful when one needs to take their college admission exams (here called the THC’s, Testing for Higher Credentials), and since Ivory provides all the answers to this latter-day Cheech and Chong pair, the two soon wind up as students at Harvard. There the film becomes a fairly typical us-against-the-university picture; think of it as Old School or Revenge of the Nerds on dope, as Mr. Hand might say. The supporting cast ranges from Fred Willard and Jeffrey Jones to Spalding Gray and…wait for it…Benjamin Franklin. A sequel to the film is reportedly in the works.
    Links:
  18. Bonus: Dude Where’s My Car
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  19. Links: Top 100 Films, Top Ten ComediesTop 100 Cannabis Strains, Top Ten 420 Destinations, Top Ten Bands to Smoke To, Top Ten Books to Read Highhttp://movies.ign.com/articles/896/896987p1.html,

Enjoy Marijuana and Check Out Some of these Great Flicks!

Top Ten Performance Enhancing Athletes

Top Ten Performance Enhancing Athletes

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  1. Ricky Williams
    1234
    The quintessential marijuana sports icon. The Bob Marley-esque dreads, Marley’s disposition, a child named Marley, the guy has everything you look for. Prior to the 2004 NFL season, Williams made every stoner in the world proud by sticking it to The Man, peace-ing out and living in the Australian outback with nothing but dingos and doobies. But what sets Ricky apart from the rest is that he takes it a step further than all other athletes. It truly was his way of life and he never compromised that for anything. Williams has been able to endure several positive drug tests and still remains one of the most respected players in the NFL, and he got there by doing everything the way he thought was right. There’s something to be said for that. He doesn’t smoke now as he is a current player, but he’s active in the Holistic Healing game, and as soon as his career ends, Ricky will be torching some Sticky Icky. He’s the consummate stoner and a cultural icon who transcends the world of sports and smokes.
    Links: Top Ten NFL Legends, Top Ten Running Backs,
  2. Bill Walton
    1234
    Coincidentally selected by the Trail Blazers in 1974, Walton is a renowned stoner. Dude makes his status as a Dead Head no secret and he actually used to kick it with Jerry Garcia. Tough to beat that.
    Links: Top Ten NBA Legends,
  3. Doc Ellis
    Sports Drug Stories123
    If you don’t know the legend of Doc Ellis, do yourself a favor and type “Doc Ellis no hitter” into YouTube and watch the first video. Not only is it one of the finest videos online, it depicts the tale of how he threw a no-hitter in 1970 while tripping on acid. Now, this isn’t marijuana related per se; however, everybody knows you don’t drop acid unless you have a fat bag on hand. That’s Tripping 101. Doc knew that, what a pioneer.
    Links: Top Ten Drug Stories, Top Ten MLB Legends, Top Ten Pitchers,
  4. Tim Lincecum
    13456
    “The Freak” must have been stoked to get drafted by the Giants and live in San Francisco. His first citation came in 2009 when a cop found a slice in his Mercedes. That’s tough, because you know he just picked it up and probably was just cracking into that bag on the way home when he got busted. In an interview after winning the World Series, he was asked what the scene was like in San Francisco. “Hopefully a lot of beer flowing, lot of smoke in the air,” he said to Karl Ravech with a grin on his face. And this offseason, a video surfaced of a man looking eerily similar to Lincecum pretending to be a Spanish cabbie, blunt in hand and a two-foot bong by his leg. I’m going out on a limb and saying Lincecum nostalgically wanders Haight-Ashbury during his off-days, wishing he could pitch with Willie Mays in center and Willie McCovey at first.
    Links:
  5. Michael Phelps
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    If I just made a mockery of the longest-standing and most historic athletic competition the world has ever known, you know what I’d be doing? Exactly what this seven-time 2008 Olympic swimming gold medalist was doing in 2009 at a party. Too bad the picture caused controversy, but seven gold medals makes it easy to survive the attack. The insincere apology was incredibly hollow, but he had endorsements on the line. At least Subway realized who the majority of their customers were.
    Links: Top Ten Olympians, Top Ten SwimmersTop Ten Vaporizers,
  6. Josh Howard
    1134
    While a member of the Mavericks, Howard admitted on Michael Irvin’s radio show he smoked marijuana during the offseason like the majority of the NBA and NFL, and received immediate heat. The outcry was incredible for such a harmless admission. Howard was made to apologize, but it was perfect because he didn’t apologize for smoking. He understood it might not be a good thing for teenagers to hear on TV but made no effort to hide his pride. For that, we all should appreciate this minor, yet monumental admission.
    Links: Top Ten NBA Legends,
  7. Michael Vick
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    Vick first made waves with airport security à la Abdul-Jabbar in one of those fake water bottles that have a weed compartment in the bottom of it. It smelled like weed, but nothing was there. Internet pictures surfaced of Vick with a blunt in the back of a limo, and after being suspended by the NFL for dog fighting charges in 2007, he tested positive. Tough to blame him really, if you’re going down already, might as well.
    Links:
  8. Kareem Abdul-Jabbar
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    The NBA’s all-time scoring leader is also a notorious smoker. First, consider the era in which he played. Dude came into the league in ’69 and spent his college days smack dab in the middle of the mother-of-all-decades for marijuana use. In 1998 he was stopped by customs at a Toronto airport for a “miniscule amount” of marijuana. Tough move, Kareem, no reason to try and sneak a bowl pack across customs. Bite the bullet and hit up vodka and tonics on the beverage cart until you land. Other career accolades: a charge for driving under the influence of marijuana (another real tough break) in 2000 and a medical marijuana prescription for migraine headaches. Big ups, Lew.
    Links: Top Ten NBA LegendsTop Ten Bruce Lee Films,
  9. Santonio Holmes
    1345
    Perhaps no other athlete in any professional sport desperately tries to manipulate the possibilities of getting high around bi-weekly drug tests than Holmes, another wideout on this list. A March 31, 2010 Twitter post reads, “Time to wake n bake.” A couple of things to note here: It was during the driest part of an NFL offseason and it was tweeted at 9:06 a.m. The true sign of a stoner is somebody who gets after it while McDonald’s is still serving breakfast. With one career blemish, a 2008 possession charge, Holmes’ name needs a spot on this list.
    Links: Top Ten NFL Legends, Top Ten Wide Receivers,
  10. Randy Moss
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    The legendary wideout has admitted to smoking marijuana throughout high school and in college at Florida State and Marshall. College athletes aren’t subject to the drug testing professional athletes are, so coupling Moss’ devious childhood ways and the freedom of the greatest years of his life, we can assume he partook. In 2005 he admitted to smoking pot in the offseason “once in a blueberry moon,” I mean, “once in a blue moon.”
    Links: Top Ten NFL LegendsTop Ten Wide Receivers,
  11. Bonus: Portland Trail “Blazers”
    134BG
    Description:
    Links:
  12. Links: Top 100 Cannabis Strains, Top 420 Destinations, Top Ten Drug Sports Stories, http://mainecampus.com/2011/04/20/top-10-stoner-athletes-of-all-time/

Enjoy Marijuana!

Top 100 Songs to Spark Up To

Top 100 Songs to Spark Up To

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Here’s to the hits composed by Mary Jane herself.

  1. Purple Haze by Jimi Hendrix
    141067
    Description:
    Links: Top Ten Purple Cannabis Strains, Great Jimi Hendrix Songs,
  2. Mary Jane by Rick James
    13
    Description:
    Links: Top Ten Rick James Songs, Top Ten Funk Songs,
  3. Weed by Bob Marley
    4BobBob11Bob25
    Description:
    Links: Great Bob Marley Songs,
  4. Mary Jane’s Last Dance by Tom Petty and the Heartbreakers

    Description:
    Links: Top Ten Tom Petty and the Heartbreakers Songs,
  5. Crumblin’ Erb by Outkast
    acde
    Description:
    Links: Top Ten Outkast Songs,
  6. Bud Smokers Only by Bone Thugs-n-Harmony
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    Description:
    Links: Top Ten Bone Thugs-n-Harmony Songs,
  7. Smokin Reefer by Pervelous P
    abc
    Description:
    Links:  Top Ten Pervelous P Songs, Top Ten Cheech and Chong Films,
    Products: Super Troopers (Film),
  8. Get High Like an Eagle by Roscoe
    abcd
    Description:
    Links: Top Ten Roscoe Songs,
  9. Pass the Marijuana by Sublime
    abcde
    Description:
    Links: Top Ten Sublime Songs, Top 100 Paintings,
  10. Sticky Green by Devin the Dude
    abcd
    Description:
    Links: Top Ten Devin the Dude Songs,
  11. High Life by UGK
    acbd
    Description:
    Links: Top Ten UGK Songs, Top Ten Neon Signs,
  12. Mary Jane by Collie Budz
    abcd
    Description:
    Links: Top Ten Collie Budz Songs,
  13. I’m the Weed Man by Bone Thugs-n-Harmony
    abcd
    Description:
    Links: Top Ten Bone Thugs-n-Harmony Songs,
  14. Bad Weed Blues by Bone Thugs-n-Harmony
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    Description:
    Links: Top Ten Bone Thugs-n-Harmony Songs,
  15. Weed Song by Bone Thugs-n-Harmony
    abc
    Description:
    Links: Top Ten Bone Thugs-n-Harmony Songs,
  16. Fried Day by Bizzy Bone
    abc
    Description:
    Links: Top Ten Bone Thugs-n-Harmony Songs,
  17. Positive Herb by Niyorah

    Description:
    Links: Top Ten Niyorah Songs,
  18. Gift to Be the Illest by Pervelous P
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    Description:
    Links: Top Ten Pervelous P Songs, Top Ten Pipes, Top Ten Cartoon Characters,
  19. Because I Got High by Afroman
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    Description:
    Links:
  20. Blueberry Yum Yum by Ludacris
    abc
    Description:
    Links: Top Ten Ludacris Songs,
  21. I’m So High by 36 Mafia
    abcd
    Description:
    Links: Top Ten 36 Mafia Songs,
  22. Free Ganja by Peter Tosh
    abcd
    Description:
    Links: Great Peter Tosh Songs,
  23. Bag O Weed by Nate Dogg
    abcd
    Description:
    Links: Top Ten Nate Dogg Songs, Top Ten Family Guy Episodes, Top Ten Films to Get High To,
  24. Dr. Greenthumb by Cypress Hill
    abcd
    Description:
    Links: Top Ten Cypress Hill Songs,
  25. The Pusher by Steppenwolf
    abc
    Description:
    Links: Top Ten Steppenwolf Songs, Top 100 Films,
  26. Early Morning Stoned Pimp by Kid Rock
    abcd
    Description:
    Links: Top Ten Kid Rock Songs,
  27. Am I High by NERD
    abcd
    Description:
    Links:
  28. Whiskey, Weed and Women by Hank Williams III
    abcd
    Description:
    Links: Top Ten Hank Williams III Songs, Top Ten Hank Williams Jr. Songs, Top Ten Hank Williams Songs,
  29. Don’t Bogart My Joint

    Description:
    Links: Top Ten Humphrey Bogart Films, 
  30. Links: Top Ten Stoner Musicians, Top Ten Movies to get High To, Top Ten 420 Destinations, Top 100 Drug Posters,

Enjoy Marijuana!

Top Ten Online Cannabis Seed Stores

Top Ten Online Cannabis Seed Stores

Here are some of the best seeds in the world. Enjoy!

  1. Nirvana Shop (http://www.nirvanashop.com/cannabis_seeds.php)

    Description:
    Links: http://www.nirvanashop.com/cannabis_seeds.php,
  2. Buy Dutch Seeds (http://www.buydutchseeds.com/default.php?ref=1005)

    Description:
    Links: http://www.buydutchseeds.com/default.php?ref=1005,
  3. Seedsman (www.seedsman.com)

    Description:
    Links: www.seedsman.com,
  4. Cannibas Seedscom (http://www.cannabis-seeds.com/en/?affid=419)

    Description:
    Links: http://www.cannabis-seeds.com/en/?affid=419,
  5. Everyone Does It (http://www.everyonedoesit.co.uk/)

    Description:
    Links: http://www.everyonedoesit.co.uk/,
  6. Grass City (http://www.grasscity.com/is-bin/INTERSHOP.enfinity/WFS/SJV-Grasscity-Site?id=canaseed)

    Description:
    Links: http://www.grasscity.com/is-bin/INTERSHOP.enfinity/WFS/SJV-Grasscity-Site?id=canaseed,
  7. Sensi Seeds (http://www.sensiseeds.com/)

    Description:
    Links: http://www.sensiseeds.com/,
  8. Shayana Shop (http://www.shayanashop.com/default.aspx?referid=canaseed)

    Description:
    Links: http://www.shayanashop.com/default.aspx?referid=canaseed,
  9. Dumkring Kiwiseeds (http://www.kiwiseeds.com/)

    Description:
    Links: http://www.kiwiseeds.com/,
  10. BCBudDepot.com

    Description:
    Links: BCBudDepot.com,
  11. uk420.com

    Description:
    Links: uk420.com,
  12. drchronic.com 

    Description:
    Links: drchronic.com,
  13. Links: Top 100 Cannabis Strains, Top Ten 420 Destinations, Top Ten Bands to Get High To, www.canaseed.com,

Enjoy Marijuana!

Top Ten Books to Read When Your High

Top Ten Books to Read When Your High

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  1. VALIS by Philip Dick
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           VALIS is a 1981 science fiction novel by Philip K. Dick. The title is an acronym for Vast Active Living Intelligence System, Dick’s gnostic vision of one aspect of God. It is the first book in the VALIS trilogy of novels including The Divine Invasion (1981), and the unfinished The Owl in Daylight. Together with Dick’s last book, The Transmigration of Timothy Archer (1982) (thematically related to the unfinished trilogy and included in several omnibus editions of the trilogy as a stand-in for the unwritten final volume), VALIS represents Dick’s last major work before he died. Radio Free Albemuth, a posthumously published earlier version of VALIS, is not included as a component of the VALIS trilogy.
    Links: Top Ten Books by Philip Dickhttp://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/VALIS,
  2. On The Road by Jack Kerouac
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           On the Road is a novel by American writer Jack Kerouac. On the Road is based on the travels of Kerouac and his friends across America. It is considered a defining work of the postwar Beat Generation with its protagonists living life against a backdrop of jazz, poetry and drug use. The idea for On the Road formed during the late 1940’s; it was to be Kerouac’s second novel. It underwent several drafts before Kerouac completed it in April 1951. It was first published by Viking Press in 1957. When the book was originally released, The New York Times hailed it as “the most beautifully executed, the clearest and the most important utterance yet made by the generation Kerouac himself named years ago as ‘beat,’ and whose principal avatar he is.” In 1998, the Modern Library ranked On the Road 55th on its list of the 100 best English-language novels of the 20th century. The novel was chosen by Time magazine as one of the 100 best English-language novels from 1923 to 2005.
    Links: Top Ten Books by Jack Kerouac, Top Ten Beatniks, http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/On_the_road,
  3. Fear and Loathing in Las Vegas by Hunter S. Thompson
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           Fear and Loathing in Las Vegas: A Savage Journey to the Heart of the American Dream is a novel by Hunter S. Thompson, illustrated by Ralph Steadman. The book is a roman à clef, rooted in autobiographical incidents. The story follows its protagonist, Raoul Duke, and his attorney, Dr. Gonzo, as they descend on Las Vegas to chase the American Dream through a drug-induced haze, all the while ruminating on the failure of the 1960’s counter-cultural movement. The work is Thompson’s most famous, and has been notable variably for its lurid descriptions of illegal drug use, its early retrospective on the culture of the 1960’s, and its popularization of Thompson’s highly-subjective blend of fact and fiction that has become known as gonzo journalism. The novel first appeared as a two-part series in Rolling Stone magazine in 1971, was printed as a book in 1972, and was later adapted into a film of the same name in 1998 by Terry Gilliam, starring Johnny Depp and Benicio del Toro.
    Links: Top Ten Books by Hunter S. Thompson, Top 100 Films, Top 100 Posters, Top 100 Drug Postershttp://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Fear_and_Loathing_in_Las_Vegas,
  4. Naked Lunch by William Burroughs
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           Naked Lunch is a novel by William S. Burroughs originally published in 1959. The book is structured as a series of loosely-connected vignettes. Burroughs stated that the chapters are intended to be read in any order. The reader follows the narration of junkie William Lee, who takes on various aliases, from the US to Mexico, eventually to Tangier and the dreamlike Interzone. The vignettes (which Burroughs called “routines”) are drawn from Burroughs’ own experience in these places, and his addiction to drugs (heroin, morphine, and while in Tangier, “Majoun”—a strong marijuana confection—as well as a German opioid, brand name Eukodol, of which he wrote frequently). The novel was included in Time magazine’s “100 Best English-language Novels from 1923 to 2005”. In 1991, David Cronenberg released a film of the same name based upon the novel and other Burroughs writings.
    Links: Top Ten Books by William S. Burroughs, Top Ten Drugshttp://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Naked_Lunch,
  5. Brave New World by Aldous Huxley
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           Brave New World is a novel written in 1931 by Aldous Huxley and published in 1932. Set in London of AD 2540 (632 A.F. in the book), the novel anticipates developments in reproductive technology and sleep-learning that combine to change society. The future society is an embodiment of the ideals that form the basis of futurology. Huxley answered this book with a reassessment in an essay, Brave New World Revisited (1958) and with his final work, a novel titled Island (1962). In 1999, the Modern Library ranked Brave New World fifth on its list of the 100 best English-language novels of the 20th century. In 2003, Robert McCrum writing for The Observer listed Brave New World number 53 in “the top 100 greatest novels of all time”, and the novel was listed at number 87 on the BBC’s survey The Big Read.
    Links: Top Ten Books by Aldous Huxley, Top Ten Distopian Novel, Top Ten Utopian Novelshttp://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Brave_New_World,
  6. Breakfast of Champions by Kurt Vonnegut
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           Breakfast of Champions, or Goodbye Blue Monday is a 1973 novel by the American author Kurt Vonnegut. Set in the fictional town of Midland City, it is the story of “two lonesome, skinny, fairly old white men on a planet which was dying fast.” One of these men, Dwayne Hoover, is a normal-looking but deeply deranged Pontiac dealer and Burger Chef franchise owner who becomes obsessed with the writings of the other man, Kilgore Trout, taking them for literal truth. Trout, a largely unknown pulp science fiction writer who has appeared in several other Vonnegut novels, looks like a crazy old man but is in fact relatively sane. As the novel opens, Trout journeys toward Midland City to appear at a convention where he is destined to meet Dwayne Hoover and unwittingly inspire him to run amok.
    Links: Top Ten Books by Kurt Vonneguthttp://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Breakfast_of_Champions,
  7. The Alchemist by Paulo Coelho
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           The Alchemist is a novel by Paulo Coelho first published in the year 1988. Originally written in Portuguese, it has been translated into at least 56 languages as of September 2012. An allegorical novel, The Alchemist follows a young Andalusian shepherd named Santiago in his journey to Egypt, after having a recurring dream of finding treasure there. The book has gone on to become an international bestseller. According to AFP, it has sold more than 30 million copies in 65 different languages, becoming one of the best-selling books in history and winning the Guinness World Record for most translated book by a living author. Micah Mattix, assistant professor of literature at Houston Baptist University, however wrote in September 2012 in his blog that Paulo Coelho’s The Alchemist has been “translated into 56 languages and sold more than 20 million copies worldwide”
    Links: Top Ten Books by Paulo Coelho, Top Ten Egyptian Attractions, http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/The_Alchemist_(novel),
  8. Rule of the Bone by Russel Banks
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           Rule Of The Bone is a 1995 novel by Russell Banks. It is a coming of age book about the 14-year-old American narrator, Chappie, later dubbed Bone (named for a tattoo that he gets), who, after having dropped out of school, turns to the guidance of a Rastafarian Jamaican migrant worker.
    Links: Top Ten Books by Russell Bankshttp://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Rule_of_the_Bone,
  9. Turn On, Tune In, Drop Out by Timothy Leary
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           Timothy Francis Leary (October 22, 1920 – May 31, 1996) was an American psychologist and writer, known for his advocacy of psychedelic drugs. During a time when drugs such as LSD and psilocybin were legal, Leary conducted experiments at Harvard University under the Harvard Psilocybin Project, resulting in the Concord Prison Experiment and the Marsh Chapel Experiment. Both studies produced useful data, but Leary and his associate Richard Alpert were fired from the university nonetheless. Leary believed LSD showed therapeutic potential for use in psychiatry. He popularized catchphrases that promoted his philosophy such as “turn on, tune in, drop out”; “set and setting”; and “think for yourself and question authority.” He also wrote and spoke frequently about transhumanist concepts involving space migration, intelligence increase and life extension (SMI²LE), and developed the eight-circuit model of consciousness in his book Exo-Psychology (1977). During the 1960’s and 1970’s, he was arrested often enough to see the inside of 29 different prisons worldwide. President Richard Nixon once described Leary as “the most dangerous man in America.”
    Links: Top Ten Works of Art by Dean Chamberlainhttp://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Timothy_Leary,
  10. A Clockwork Orange by Anthony Burgess
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           A Clockwork Orange is a dystopian novella written by Anthony Burgess and published in 1962. Through the exploits and experiences of a teenager it explores the violent nature of humans, human free will to choose between good or evil, and the desolation of free will as a solution to evil. Set in a not-so-distant future society with a culture of extreme youth rebellion and violence it satirizes trends in youth culture that were prevalent in the 1960s in the West (and are still contemporary). Burgess experiments with language by writing in a Russian-influenced argot called “Nadsat” which is used by the novel’s teenage anti-hero in his first-person narration and the younger characters. According to Burgess, the novel was a jeu d’esprit written in just three weeks. In 2005, A Clockwork Orange was included on Time magazine’s list of the 100 best English-language novels written since 1923, and it was named by Modern Library and its readers as one of the 100 best English-language novels of the 20th century. The original manuscript of the book is located at McMaster University. Hamilton, Ontario, Canada since that institution purchased the documents in 1971.
    Links: Top Ten Books by Anthony Burgess, Top 100 Posters, Top 100 Movie Posters, Top Ten Dystopian Novels, Top Ten Utopian Novelshttp://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Clockwork_Orange,
  11. Bonus: Cannabible

           The name says it all.
    Links: Top 100 Texts, Top 100 Spiritual Texts,
  12. Links: Top 100 Books, Top 100 Writers,

Enjoy Marijuana!