In their free time, they smoke weed, have adventures with psychedelic mushrooms, and drink beers on top of their roof.
Rebels and villagers stare out from the psychedelic images with unfiltered defiance.
While originating from cannabis sativa, like pot, it contains only a negligible amount of THC (the psychedelic chemical in weed).
Prior to her marriage, she joined a psychedelic rock band, Hopewell, and toured with the band through Europe for five years.
In 1960, Timothy Leary set up an infamous institute at Harvard to experiment with psychedelic drugs.
Then a little consortium of people in the psychedelic community—especially the most credentialed ones—presented their evidence.
MAPS Director Rick Doblin called it “a symbol that the psychedelic renaissance is here.”
Winston would eventually be brought into the psychedelic family.
Visitors can take a behind-the-scenes tour of the theater and party at the psychedelic Revolution Lounge.
Newt Gingrich, the current torch bearer, will light torches with his psychedelic conservatism.
occasionally psychodelic, 1956, of drugs, suggested by British-born Canadian psychiatrist Humphry Osmond (1917-2004) in a letter to Aldous Huxley and used by Osmond in a scientific paper published the next year; from Greek psykhe- "mind" (see psyche) + deloun "make visible, reveal," from delos "visible, clear," from PIE root *dyeu- "to shine" (see diurnal). In popular use from 1965 with reference to anything producing effects similar to that of a psychedelic drug or enhancing the effects of such a drug. As a noun from 1956.
psychedelic psy·che·del·ic (sī'kĭ-děl'ĭk)
Of, characterized by, or generating hallucinations, distortions of perception, altered states of awareness, and occasionally states resembling psychosis. n.
A drug, such as LSD or mescaline, that produces such effects.