Terence McKenna - True Hallucinations - 1984 (1993)
A complete "talking book" - an audio illuminated manuscript. The voice that 
launched a thousand trips. Complete with authentic sounds from the Far South 
and East. This tale had been an underground classic for almost ten years 
before being committed to the printed page in 1993.
Including PDF
VBR low bitrate
01 - The Call Of The Secret
02 - Into The Devil's Paradise
03 - Along A Ghostly Trail
04 - Camped By A Doorway
05 - A Brush With The Other
06 - Kathmandu Interlude
07 - A Violet Psychofluid
08 - The Opus Clarified
09 - A Conversation Over Saucers
10 - More On The Opus
11 - The Experiment At La Chorrera
12 - In The Vortex
13 - At Play In The Fields Of The Lord
14 - Looking Backward
15 - Saucer Full Of Secrets
16 - Return
17 - Say What Does It Mean
18 - The Coming Of The Strophariad
19 - The Hawaiian Connection
20 - The Oversoul As Saucer
21 - Open Ending
Total Time: 09:13:43
Pacifica Radio - 1993
Terence K. McKenna - True Hallucinations
Live at Phoenix Book Store
Presented by Genie Brittingham Erstad (She Who Remembers)
Total Time: 58:23
Printed Book:
Terence K. McKenna
True Hallucinations: 
Being an account of the authorÆs extraordinary adventures in the devilÆs paradise
1st ed. HarperSanFrancisco, San Francisco - 1993
237 pages
ISBN: 0062505459
'Terence and Dennis McKenna take a crew of Merry Pranksters to the Colombian 
Amazon in order to seek out a possibly mythic hallucinogen used by shamans of 
the Witoto tribe. In a run-down remote mission town called La Chorrera they 
find instead a plethora of mushrooms growing from cow-flops, said mushrooms 
positively drenched in psylocybe. After eating these, smoking hash, and downing 
baanisterius caapi, Dennis McKenna turns into the Victor Frankenstein of 
psychonauts, and attempts to immanetize the eschaton by using vocal tonality 
modulation techniques to merge shroom DNA permanently into his own. After this 
experiment the McKenna brothers go a bit off the rails. Nora and James Joyce 
visit in the guise of chickens. UFOs form from clouds, rivers stand frozen, a 
voice in Terrence's head teaches him the workings of time. Dennis attempts to 
manifest a blue protoplasmic goo he thinks might be the lapis philosophorum.  
In other words, things go a bit haywire.
The McKennas are fascinating cats because they are obviously hyper-educated 
geniuses, but are also burnt-to-a-crisp wastrels spawned in the '60s. If 
Terrence is telling the truth and he actually read Jung's Psychology and 
Alchemy at age 14, well, then his intellectual curiosity must be off the 
charts, including those charts he describes in this book, the ones which list 
all possible future and past events as a predictable waveform of novelty 
injections into the universe.
Many of the experiences Terrence describes I myself wrestled during a brief and 
lush psylocybe cyclotron ride in my early twenties. I never, however, quite 
felt manifest the alien intelligence he encounters, which claims galactical 
omnipresence. Vast neural networks of underground fungal strands never spoke 
to me personally--and if they exist as McKenna describes them they deemed me 
worthy only of scintillating light-shows and dripping wood grain patterns, not 
of messianic missions to usher in the final stage of human evolution. For some 
reason the idea of an omnipotent fungal entity reminded me of Karl Rove.
Part sci-fi novel, part hippie memoir, part manifesto for the New Shamanism, 
True Hallucinations is a lot of mind-bending fun.'