"Peyote Queen." Excellent suggestion. Now, again, this more druggy than trippy, 
but I'll defer to you so I'll throw it out anyways. Shirley Clarke's "The 


> From: Andy Ditzler <a...@andyditzler.com>
>To: Experimental Film Discussion List <frameworks@jonasmekasfilms.com> 
>Sent: Sunday, February 10, 2013 11:38 PM
>Subject: Re: [Frameworks] drugged
>Hi Eric, 
>John Hawkins, LSD Wall (1965) clay animation of a trip (with a dedication to 
>his dealer!)
>Storm De Hirsch, Peyote Queen (1965)
>Eric Emerson's monologue sequence in reel 9 of Warhol's The Chelsea Girls is a 
>tour de force, and reportedly was performed under the influence of LSD (though 
>I don't know that he ever confirmed this). It certainly seems that way.  
>Ben van Meter's beautiful film "S.F. Trips Festival." 
>Robert Cowan's Rockflow (1967) isn't representational of a trip, but does have 
>trippy movement and imagery - it's a delight.  
>There are clips floating around of a film called "Syd Barrett's First Trip."
>Andy Ditzler
>On Sat, Feb 9, 2013 at 2:40 PM, Eric Theise <ericthe...@gmail.com> wrote:
>Hello Frameworkers,
>>I'm hoping to get suggestions for studying the tropes of the trip,
>>that is to say, the way hallucinatory and other drug experiences have
>>been portrayed on-screen.  Flashy, over-the-top visual signifiers are
>>what I seek, but Frameworks excels at identifying examples that aren't
>>what the original poster had in mind, so please go to it!
>>Examples will be put to experimental purposes, but can come from any
>>genre, thanks in advance.
>>Hope all of you affected by the Nemo storm are okay and able to find
>>beauty in it.
>>FrameWorks mailing list
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