Saturday, October 3, 2009


contributed by the heavy cult, this is worth watching the full 2 minutes


i guess we get so used to domesticated cats, you forget they are miniature little flesh mongering creatures


Friday, October 2, 2009

It's weird when people you used to know move to new cities and progressively stop acknowledging you. Especially when you move to New York City, the big Shitty. People move on to bigger and better subtle head nods. Like, when is the cut off time when one should appropriately attempt to sever or physically separate past lives from their current one without being too obvious? Is it merely a natural attempt to rewrite one's present situation in hopes to invent a new, convincing personality to a bigger pond of willing fish by discarding loose ends that don't add up? Or maybe people just innately dread talking about the past no matter how superficial the links are. For whatever reason I found myself wondering this today. That is, until I turned my head to see this person walk away in a pair of Sex Pistol shoes.

Thursday, October 1, 2009

I am beginning to hate where I live. Good thing we are moving at the end of the month.


Black market LSD blotter generally bears art or a design printed on the paper. The paper is perforated into individual "tabs" or "hits" approximately 1/4 in. x 1/4 in. The sheets are then dipped in a solution containing a known quantity of LSD or have LSD applied with a dropper creating a relatively consistent dosage per tab.

The creation of blotter has become an underground art form leading to an array of creative and stunning designs. It is likely that a few of the blotter designs shown have never been dipped and were created purely as art.

These 9 drawings were done by an artist under the influence of LSD -- part of a test conducted by the US government during it's dalliance with psychotomimetic drugs in the late 1950's. The artist was given a dose of LSD 25 and free access to an activity box full of crayons and pencils. His subject is the medico that jabbed him.

First drawing is done 20 minutes after the first dose (50ug)

An attending doctor observes - Patient chooses to start drawing with charcoal.

The subject of the experiment reports - 'Condition normal... no effect from the drug yet'.

85 minutes after first dose and 20 minutes after a second dose has been administered (50ug + 50ug)

The patient seems euphoric.

'I can see you clearly, so clearly. This... you... it's all ... I'm having a little trouble controlling this pencil. It seems to want to keep going.'

2 hours 30 minutes after first dose.

Patient appears very focus on the business of drawing.

'Outlines seem normal, but very vivid - everything is changing colour. My hand must follow the bold sweep of the lines. I feel as if my consciousness is situated in the part of my body that's now active - my hand, my elbow... my tongue'

2 hours 32 minutes after first dose.

Patient seems gripped by his pad of paper.

'I'm trying another drawing. The outlines of the model are normal, but now those of my drawing are not. The outline of my hand is going weird too. It's not a very good drawing is it? I give up - I'll try again...'

2 hours 35 minutes after first dose.

Patient follows quickly with another drawing.

'I'll do a drawing in one flourish... without stopping... one line, no break!'

Upon completing the drawing the patient starts laughing, then becomes startled by something on the floor.

2 hours 45 minutes after first dose.

Patient tries to climb into activity box, and is generally agitated - responds slowly to the suggestion he might like to draw some more. He has become largely none verbal.

'I am... everything is... changed... they're calling... your face... interwoven... who is...' Patient mumbles inaudibly to a tune (sounds like 'Thanks for the memory). He changes medium to Tempera.

4 hours 25 minutes after first dose.

Patient retreated to the bunk, spending approximately 2 hours lying, waving his hands in the air. His return to the activity box is sudden and deliberate, changing media to pen and water colour.

'This will be the best drawing, Like the first one, only better. If I'm not careful I'll lose control of my movements, but I won't, because I know. I know' - (this saying is then repeated many times).

Patient makes the last half-a-dozen strokes of the drawing while running back and forth across the room.

5 hours 45 minutes after first dose.

Patient continues to move about the room, intersecting the space in complex variations. It's an hour and a half before he settles down to draw again - he appears over the effects of the drug.

'I can feel my knees again, I think it's starting to wear off. This is a pretty good drawing - this pencil is mighty hard to hold' - (he is holding a crayon).

8 hours after first dose.

Patient sits on bunk bed. He reports the intoxication has worn off except for the occational distorting of our faces. We ask for a final drawing which he performs with little enthusiasm.

'I have nothing to say about this last drawing, it is bad and uninteresting, I want to go home now.'


SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 30 -- The last remaining fugitive from a bunch of 1960s drug-smuggling hippies has been arrested in San Francisco, authorities say.

Brenice Lee Smith, a member of the Los Angeles hippie clan the Brotherhood of Eternal Love, was taken into custody last weekend as he got off a plane after arriving from Kathmandu, Nepal, the OC Weekly in Orange County, Calif., reported Wednesday.

A spokesperson for the Redwood City jail where Smith was being held told the publication it was likely the "Hippie Mafia" fugitive would be extradited to Orange County this week.

Smith was being sought on two nearly 40-year-old warrants in which he and other Brotherhood of Eternal Love members were charged with smuggling hashish into the United States from Afghanistan and for manufacturing the group's trademark LSD, "Orange Sunshine," through which they said they hoped to change the consciousness of the world, the OC Weekly reported.

Friends and former Brotherhood members reportedly said Smith had been living in Nepal since 1981, part of that time as a Buddhist monk, but decided to return when attacks by Maoist guerrillas prompted concerns for the safety of his 21-year-old daughter.

Wednesday, September 30, 2009


Tuesday, September 29, 2009
A community of dwarves has set up its own village to escape discrimination from normal sized people.
Everyone in the mountain commune in Kunming, southern China, must be under 4ft 3ins tall - and they run their own police force and fire brigade from their 120 residents.

Now the group has turned itself into a tourist attraction by building mushroom houses and living and dressing like fairy tale characters.

Special Army soldiers flip simultaneously as they demonstrate their martial arts skills during a rehearsal for the 61st anniversary of Armed Forces Day at the Gyeryong military headquarters, South Korea.

Tuesday, September 29, 2009


When African fetish dolls go wrong..Basically whenever I think of any little doll going psycho with a knife, even more than chuckie, I think of this guy. I think his rows of sharp little wooden teeth left a permanent paranoia in my brain.


Filmed some lines at the Autumn Bowl contest this past Sunday. Kyle Berard won, killed it. The first clip is Andrew Langi, should have stopped filming after his nosegrind. Everyone that came out for the most part killed it. I wasn't able to film everybody, maybe next time! Autumn Bro cam video permanently in the works.

Paulgar's third ball sack growing out of his a-hole. Thing is harshtimes! Hopefully he doesn't get a staf infection. But one thing's for almost certain, they're definitely going to have to drain that beast in the emergency room. I think I feel better sitting at work with a cold now, at least my butthole doesn't have to get pumped.

working while you're sick sucks. sweatin' to the jams

The last thing I wanted to hear was that Conan O'Brien hurt himself. That was a pretty legit, slip out, head bang. At least it wasn't an accidental overdose?

SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 28 (UPI) -- LSD is back in labs after years of disrepute, joining other hallucinogens as legitimate subjects of research, a researcher in Santa Cruz, Calif., said.

The first new studies of LSD in human subjects started at Harvard University last year. Scientists are looking into it as a treatment of cluster headaches, the San Francisco Chronicle reported Sunday.

A second research project is under way at the University of California San Francisco.

"Psychedelics are in labs all over the world and there's a lot of promise," Rick Doblin, director of the Multidisciplinary Association for Psychedelic Studies said. "The situation with LSD is that because it was the quintessential symbol of the '60s, it was the last to enter the lab."

"What poisoned the well was the widespread abuse being promoted by scientists to the public," Dr. John Mendelson, an associate professor of medicine and psychiatry at UCSF who is helping run the LSD study, said. "That put a lot of researchers off, and it made it very hard for researchers to justify getting back into the field. And there were no pressing health needs, no pressing treatments other than curiosity."

Private and non-profit groups are seeking funding sources, but it isn't easy to get an LSD study off the ground. Researchers first need approval from the U.S. food and Drug Administration and the Drug Enforcement Administration. They then need permission to use a specific batch of the drug.

It's also difficult to find volunteers. Subjects need to have done LSD previously, Mendelson said.

"You don't want people who are looking for a legal way to get a first experience," he said. "This isn't fun. There's no Grateful Dead music playing. This is serious business."

Monday, September 28, 2009

- Watch more Funny Videos

Lady, that's not a bracelet..