Timothy Leary bibliography

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The following is a list of works by Timothy Leary.

Academic papers[edit]

Books[edit]

Non-print creative works[edit]

Discography[edit]

Also appears on:

  • Tune In (Turn On The Acid House) - (1988) Psychic TV, 12" EP, Temple Records (UK)- Samples Timothy Leary
  • Trance-Techno Express: From Detroit to Berlin & Back - Various (1993)
  • Ancient Lights and the Blackcore - with Scorn, Seefeel, Yanomami Shamans from the Amazon, and DJ Cheb I. Sabbah (1995)
  • Krautrock - Various [Polygram] (1997)
  • Sub Rosa Underwood, Vol. 3: A Sampler - Various (1998)
  • Intermenstral - Various (2001)
  • In 1966, he recorded an album, Turn On, Tune In, Drop Out (Original release: Mercury 21131 (mono) /61131 (stereo), US 1967), which was ostensibly a "user manual" for a self-guided LSD "trip". While the album did poorly in general release, it has become one of the rarest "memorabilia" items from Leary's work. One track, "All The Girls Are Yours" has been performed repeatedly by others, and was even re-recorded in 2004.
  • In 1993 he was credited with the opening track "The Incredible Lightness Of Being Molecular" on Fifty Years of Sunshine, a CD that celebrated the invention of LSD. Recorded in Los Angeles by Genesis P-Orridge and Doug Rushkoff on March 14, 1993. Written by Dr. Timothy Leary for the special publication Lysergic Times, edited by Michael Horowitz to commemorate 50 years of LSD, and launched on April 16, 1993 in San Francisco, USA.
  • Leary sings in the chorus of John Lennon's song "Give Peace a Chance".
  • He appeared as guest vocalist on "Gila Copter", the opening track of the Revolting Cocks' 1993 album Linger Ficken' Good... and Other Barnyard Oddities.

Filmography[edit]

  • A full list of appearances (both as himself and in acting roles), direction, and other participation in film and television media by Leary can be found at: [1]

Multimedia performances[edit]

  • During late 1966 and early 1967, Leary toured college campuses presenting a multi-media performance called "The Death of the Mind," which attempted to artistically replicate the LSD experience.

Computer games[edit]

References[edit]