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Topic: Tlitliltzin


In the News (Fri 31 Oct 14)

  
  Erowid Online Books : "Golden Guide Hallucinogenic Plants" - pg 121-130
Shortly after the conquest of Mexico, Spanish chroniclers reported that ololiuqui and tlitliltzin were important divinatory hallucinogens of Aztec religion, magic, and medicine.
Ololiuqui is a small, round, brownish seed from a vine, coatl-xoxouhqui ("snake plant"), with heart-shaped leaves and white flowers; tlitliltzin is a fl, angular seed.
IDENTIFICATION of ololiuqui and tlitliltzin as morning glories had to wait for four centuries, because efforts of the Spanish to eradicate the use of these sacred hallucinogens drove them into the hills.
www.erowid.org /library/books_online/golden_guide/g121-130.shtml   (1287 words)

  
 Spiritplants Refuge :: View topic - Tlitliltzin in PHARMAKO/ GNOSIS
Gordon Wasson wrote that ololiuhqui and tlitliltzin are more widely used today in Mesoamerica than teonanacatl, the sacred mushroom.
Many mesoamerican Indians believe that the tlitliltzin speaks so clearly and plainly that the services of a shaman are unnecessary.
Tlitliltzin is above all a plant of divination.
www.spiritplants.org /phpbb/viewtopic.php?t=869   (2199 words)

  
  Ipomoea violacea - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
These names proved eerily appropriate decades after they were invented, when the discovery of ergoline alkaloids in the seeds of the plant led to a rise in recreational use as a hallucinogen.
In fact, the seeds had been similarly used for centuries by many Mexican cultures, and were known to the Aztecs as tlitliltzin, which is the Nahuatl word for "fl" with a reverential suffix.
In South America, the seeds are also known as badoh negro.
en.wikipedia.org /wiki/Tlitliltzin   (362 words)

  
 Golden Guide (Pages 121-130)   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-08)
Shortly after the conquest of Mexico, Spanish chroniclers reported that ololiuqui and tlitliltzin were important divinatory hallucinogens of Aztec religion, magic, and medicine.
Ololiuqui is a small, round, brownish seed from a vine, coatl-xoxouhqui ("snake plant"), with heart-shaped leaves and white flowers; tlitliltzin is a fl, angular seed.
IDENTIFICATION of ololiuqui and tlitliltzin as morning glories had to wait for four centuries, because efforts of the Spanish to eradicate the use of these sacred hallucinogens drove them into the hills.
www.zauberpilz.com /golden/g121-130.htm   (1239 words)

  
 Lucius Shepard   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-08)
The plant is a rare example of a hallucinogenic herb, the properties of which have only recently been discovered.
While its cousins in the Convolvulaceae family, such as the Rivea corymbosa Ololiuhqui and Ipomoea violacea Tlitliltzin were used in shamanic rituals of Latin America for centuries, the Hawaiian baby woodrose was not traditionally recognised as a hallucinogen.
Its properties were first brought to attention in the 1960s, despite the fact that the chemical...
www.uk.fraquisanto.net /Lucius_Shepard   (228 words)

  
 The Dispatch - Serving the Lexington, NC - News   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-08)
LSA, also known as d-lysergic acid amide, d-lysergamide, ergine, and LA-111, is an alkaloid of the ergoline family that occurs in various species of vines of the Convolvulaceae and some species of fungi.
As the dominant alkaloid in the hallucinogenic seeds of Rivea corymbosa (ololiuhqui), Argyreia nervosa (Hawaiian baby woodrose) and Ipomoea tricolor (morning glories, tlitliltzin), it is often stated that ergine and/or isoergine (its epimer) is responsible for the psychedelic activity.
LSA in morning glory seeds has been used as a hallucinogen for centuries by many Mexican Native American cultures; they were known to the Aztecs as tlitliltzin, the Nahuatl word for "fl" with a reverential suffix.
www.the-dispatch.com /apps/pbcs.dll/section?category=NEWS&template=wiki&text=Ergine   (445 words)

  
 Ergine   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-08)
Ergine, also known as d-lysergic acid amide, LSA, and LA-111, is an Alkaloid of the Ergoline family that occurs in various species of vines of the Convolvulaceae and some species of fungi.
As the dominant alkaloid in the hallucinogenic seeds of Rivea corymbosa (ololiuhqui), Argyreia nervosa (Hawaiian baby woodrose) and Ipomoea violacea (tlitliltzin), it is often stated that ergine and/or isoergine (its Epimer) is responsible for the hallucinogenic activity.
In fact, the effects of synthetic ergine and isoergine are not particularly hallucinogenic, see Mixing the Kykeon below for a summary of human trials, and Chapter 17 and entry #26 of TiHKAL for further discussion.
www.ufaqs.com /wiki/en/er/Ergine.htm   (148 words)

  
 Ipomée   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-08)
Ipomoea violacea - (ou Ipomoea tricolor ou tlitliltzin)
Turbina corymbosa (ou Rivea corymbosa ou Ipomoea sidaefolia ou ololiuqui ou morning glory mexicaine)
Les graines de certaines espèces, appelées aussi morning glory sont employées par les chamans pour des rites divinatoires sous les noms de olioliuqui (ololiuqui) ou de tlitliltzin.
www.all2know.com /fr/wikipedia/i/ip/ipoma_e.html   (176 words)

  
 Tlitliltzin   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-08)
Ipomoea violacea, sometimes known as the Heavenly Blue Morning Glory, is a species of morning glory that occurs throughout the tropics.
These names proved eerily appropriate decades after they were invented, when the discovery of ergoline alkaloids in the seeds of the plant led to a rise in recreational use as a hallucinogen.
In fact, the seeds had been similarly used for centuries by many Mexican cultures, and were known to the Aztecs as tlitliltzin, which is the Nahuatl word for "fl" with a reverential suffix.
www.pillscatalog.net /Tlitliltzin.html   (494 words)

  
 Psychonaut
The plant is a rare example of a hallucinogenic herb, the properties of which have only recently been discovered.
While its cousins in the Convolvulaceae family, such as the Rivea corymbosa (Ololiuhqui) and Ipomoea violacea (Tlitliltzin) were used in shamanic rituals of Latin America for centuries, the Hawaiian baby woodrose was not traditionally recognized as a hallucinogen.
Its properties were first brought to attention in the 1960s, despite the fact that the chemical composition of its seeds is nearly identical to those of the two species mentioned above, and in fact contain the highest concentration of psychoactive compounds in the entire family.
www.psychonaut.com /index.php?option=com_jd-wiki&Itemid=42&id=hawaiian_baby_woodrose_seeds   (1168 words)

  
 Erowid Psychoactive Vaults
Some info from the Psychedelic Encyclopedia, yet again: "When the Conquistadores subdued the Aztecs, early chroniclers recorded that the Indians made religious and medicinal use of peyote, another psychoactive plant called tlitliltzin, and a small lentil-like seed called ololiuqui.
The third, alleged to have been used also for purposes of divination, came from a vine known in the Nahuatl language as coaxihuitil (or `snakeplant')." Let me paraphrase some more.
These seeds are called badoh negro down in South America, since they are fl, and some people think these were the mysterious tlitliltzin, which is the Nahuatl word for "fl" with a reverential suffix.
www.erowid.org /plants/morning_glory/morning_glory_info2.shtml   (1709 words)

  
 Morning Glory Blossom   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-08)
The beautiful morning glory (Ipomoea tricolor) is highly-prized by native Indians of Mexico for their medicinal and religious rituals.
The fl, angular seeds are called "tlitliltzin" and they contain the alkaloid ergine (d-lysergic acid amide), better known as natural LSD.
Another Mexican morning glory called "ololiuqui" (Turbina corymbosa) is highly-prized by native Indians for their medicinal and religious rituals.
waynesword.palomar.edu /mornglor.htm   (105 words)

  
 V72 - Morning Glory
Some info from the Psychedelic Encyclopedia, yet again: "When the Conquistadores subdued the Aztecs, early chroniclers recorded that the Indians made religious and medicinal use of peyote, another psychoactive plant called tlitliltzin, and a small lentil-like seed called ololiuqui.
The third, alleged to have been used also for purposes of divination, came from a vine known in the Nahuatl language as coaxihuitil (or `snakeplant')."
These seeds are called badoh negro down in South America, since they are fl, and some people think these were the mysterious tlitliltzin, which is the Nahuatl word for "fl" with a reverential suffix.
www.v72.org /morning_glory.html   (658 words)

  
 UNODC - Bulletin on Narcotics - 1970 Issue 1 - 004
Wasson has suggested that Ipomoea violacea may be the narcotic plant known amongst the ancient Aztecs as tlitlitzin, a term from Nahuatl derived from the word for "fl" with a reverential suffix.
An old chronicler, for example, wrote of " ololiuhqui, peyote and tlitliltzin" ascribing to all three the same properties.
Chemical studies of the seeds of Ipomoea violacea have completely substantiated ethnobotanical data pointing to their use as an hallucinogenic.
www.unodc.org /unodc/bulletin/bulletin_1970-01-01_1_page005.html   (15230 words)

  
 Honors Thesis Part 1
Medieval midwives used ergot to control uterine contractions during labor.
Spanish conquistadors reported in 1651 that consumption of ololliqui and tlitliltzin were an important part of Aztec religious ritual.
These substances have since been determined to be the seeds of turbina corymbosa and ipomoea violcea, both of which contain ergine, which is raw LSD.
www.dammit.com /misc/part1.htm   (3109 words)

  
 Morning glory seeds - Ipomoea violacea for sale
We have four different varieties of morning glory seeds for sale and have been choosing only the best quality seeds for sale since 1998.
Morning glory seeds are what was referred to as the 'Tlitliltzin of the Aztecs.
This plant is known by the names Ipomoea violacea and Ipomoea tricolor.
www.ethnobotanicals.com /morning-glory-seeds.html   (291 words)

  
 History of Morning Glory and HBWR seeds
Some info from the Psychedelic Encyclopedia: "When the Conquistadores subdued the Aztecs, early chroniclers recorded that the Indians made religious and medicinal use of peyote, another psychoactive plant called tlitliltzin, and a small lentil-like seed called ololiuqui.
The third, alleged to have been used also for purposes of divination, came from a vine known in the Nahuatl language as coaxihuitil (or `snakeplant')."
A third plant that has leapt into notoriety is the Hawaiian Baby Woodrose.
www.iamshaman.com /hbwr/history.htm   (841 words)

  
 Status of Ololiuhqui in Mexico
We believe the answer is to be found in Pedro Pence's (sic) Breve Relacion de los Dioses y Rites de la Gentilidad, Par.
46, where he speaks of ololiuhqui, peyote, and tlitliltzin, all with the same magic properties.
The third, possibly a hapax in the corpus of surviving classic Nahuatl documentation, is clearly not ololiuhqui, since both are mentioned in the same sentence as distinct products.
www.sagewisdom.org /wasson2.html   (7526 words)

  
 The journey in my mind
These plant spirits will also give information about lost objects.
The fl seeds are taken by men : Tlitliltzin - Morning glory - Ipomoea violacea - Badoh negro.
The brown seeds are ingested by women : Ololiuqui - Turbina corymbosa - Hembra.
divinorum.org /thejourney.html   (2701 words)

  
 True Hallucinogens Part 2
Although its descriptions at first caused it to be confused with Datura, in 1937 Rivea (Turbina) corymbosa seeds of the 'medicine for divination' were finally collected among the Chinantec and Zapotec of Oaxaca.
A second morning glory Ipomoea violacea was also used by the Aztecs under the name Tlitliltzin.
These have long fl seeds 'badoh negro' and are sometimes referred to as male while the Ololiuqui are female and taken by women.
www.dhushara.com /book/twelve/tw3.htm   (7580 words)

  
 Ipomoea violacea - Definition, explanation
These names proved eerily appropriate decades after they were invented, when the discovery of ergoline alkaloids similar to LSD in the seeds led to widespread experimentation and a massive surge in demand.
In fact, the seeds had been used for centuries by many Mexican cultures, and were known to the Aztecs as tlitliltzin.
Help build the largest human-edited directory on the web.
www.calsky.com /lexikon/en/txt/i/ip/ipomoea_violacea.php   (162 words)

  
 Plant Alkaloids
The ground seeds were only ingested by experienced persons who understood the proper "spiritual dosage." The seeds from the white-flowered morning glory Turbina corymbosa are called "ololiuqui" (pronounced o-low-lee-oo-key) by native Indians of Mexico, and to this day provide them with an important medicinal and religious ritual in their cultures.
The fl, angular seeds from the pink-flowered Ipomoea tricolor are called "tlitliltzin." An intoxicating drink made from the ground seeds of these species is administered by a shaman and is used by a number of different tribes for the devine recovery of illness.
This fascinating story is explained in more detail by R.E. Schultes and A. Hofmann (1979) in Plants of the Gods.
waynesword.palomar.edu /ww0703.htm   (10040 words)

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