Environmental cubism

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Environmental Cubism in the park by StasConstantine - This image serves as an accurate portrayal of the commonly experienced dissociative effect known as environmental cubism as seen in a park.

Environmental cubism is defined as a visual segmentation of the external environment into squares and cubes of varying amounts and sizes.[1] Once established, these segments can begin to slowly drift away from their original location and often change in size, leading to gaps in-between them. The space within these gaps can either be completely dark or composed of tightly bound visual geometry. It is worth noting that this effect is remarkably similar in its appearance to cubist photography and artwork.

This dark space can eventually grow, progressively decreasing the size of the cubes until a person finds themselves surrounded by a dissociative hole. It is not uncommon to be able to innately feel and detect the details and layout of both the different sections of the distortion and the gaps between them.

Environmental cubism is often accompanied by other coinciding effects such as environmental orbism and visual disconnection. It is most commonly induced under the influence of heavy dosages of dissociative compounds, such as ketamine, PCP, and DXM.

Image examples

 Caption
Deschloroketamine
PCE
O-PCE
Cubism Field by Chelsea Morgan.jpgCubism Field by Chelsea Morgan
Photo montage by David Hockney.jpgPhoto montage by David Hockney
25C-NBOMe
Ephenidine
Experience:2mg 25C-NBOMe - Experimental trip to test personal limits of NBOMes
Experience:Unknown Dosages: 1 psilocin chocolate, 1 hit LSD; Lawing the Mown
Ketamine
3-MeO-PCE
Cubism woods by Chelsea Morgan.jpgCubism woods by Chelsea Morgan
Experience:700mg - To the dextroverse.
4-MeO-PCP
PCP
Memantine
Methoxphenidine
Deconstructed-cubist-photography-pics-1.jpegChrono Cubist by Diego Kuffer
Methoxetamine
Salvinorin A
2-Fluorodeschloroketamine
2C-I
Diphenidine
Dextromethorphan
Hockneys Mother by David Hockney.jpgHockneys Mother by David Hockney


Psychoactive substances

Compounds within our psychoactive substance index which may cause this effect include:

See also

External links

References

  1. Aldous, H. (1954). The Doors of Perception. Heaven and Hell-Flamingo, London. p. 22. https://en.wikiquote.org/wiki/Aldous_Huxley#The_Doors_of_Perception_(1954)