top of page

Klein Bottle Meets The Mandela Effect - Attempted Memory From A DMT Multiverse

Pencil on paper

42cm x 20cm


Text on drawing reads:

““It was as if they pulled themselves out of 3-dimensional envelopes that were laid flat within the walls of the now living chamber of electric colour and light that now surrounded me.” This experient continued to relate how these “energy creatures. . .  seemed to clamber over each other towards me, each wanting desperately to share his/her/its magical abilities with me. . . They pulled things into existence, as if from pockets of vacuum space within themselves, like beautifully jeweled liquid light revolving eggs, that transformed into and out of themselves like rolling smoke infused with layer after layer of brightly coloured electrical information. [Some of the entities held out objects] very close in front of my eyes for me to look at. “Check this out”’ they giggle, “Look, carefully, SEE what this is, remember it!” “This is how it all works” they seemed to say. The objects looking like flash drive tickets, seemed to be information storage devices, full of infinite potential. [Binkie2000 2010]"

"Not only is it impossible to stop the rollercoaster and report on one’s status mid-ride, but the postride debriefing is recondite, as travelers are exposed to the deluge. This amounted to author Graham Hancock’s experience when first smoking DMT. “It happened unbelievably fast,” he recounted. “One second I was outside the wall of colors, mesmerized and menaced by it. The next second... BAM! I was projected through it into some strange, pristine geometrical space on the other side of the wall” where “vast amounts of information have been stored.” While the experience was like a strange kind of induction where Hancock was being shown “how we do things here,” and where enormous amounts of data were being transferred to him, he did not have the means to interpret it (Hancock 2005, 517).” 


From “The Breakthrough Experience: DMT Hyperspace and its Liminal Aesthetics” by Graham St. John in Anthropology of Consciousness, Vol. 29, Issue 1, pp. 57–76. ISSN 1053-4202, published by the American Anthropological Association 2018
DOI: 10.1111/anoc.12089”

bottom of page