May 2018 | Vintage Books


Introduction

Why Am I Interested in Him?

My Drug History

Psilocybin

Salvia

Cannabis

Epilogue

Events

May 01. Brooklyn: powerHouse with Emily Witt [audio]May 14. Austin: BookPeopleMay 15. Los Angeles: Book Soup [audio]May 17: San Francisco: The Booksmith with Ross Simonini [audio]May 18: Portland: Powell’s City of BooksJune 7: Murmrr Reading Series with Hamilton Morris [audio]June 21: Brooklyn: Spoonbill Studio [audio]

Metadata

Feb 12, 2016 - June 5 2017July 25 - Nov 16 2017deletionsprocess/unusedglyphosate

Interviews

Reason podcasti-D Magazine High ExistenceDiscussion with Darcie Wilder, Sam Pink The Third Wave Conversation with Sheila Heti KBOO’s PathwaysVillage VoiceOtherppl with Brad Listi Hobart with Elle NashExpanding Mind

Reviews

“Lin avoids writing in figurative language, and there is little hyperbole in these reports, nor references to nineteen-sixties-era acid metaphysics. Trip is, if not a guide to self-help, a book about a person trying to be happier, in part by changing the kinds of drugs he uses.”—Emily Witt, New Yorker [link]
“If an aspirant asks for an example of experimental science writing, I’ll recommend Trip. The book veers from excruciatingly candid autobiography to biography (of McKenna) to investigative journalism…to interview-based journalism to philosophical speculation to first-person accounts of the effects of DMT and Salvia.”—John Horgan, Scientific American [link]
“Lin’s trips are motivated by a belief that his brain is chronically depleted of the chemicals that cause us to feel happiness or wonder. He is vulnerable and struggling to find meaning in his life.”New York Review of Books [link]
Trip is a sane book about becoming sane, and Lin’s most valuable work to date.”Irish Times [link]
“The journalistic memoir documents Lin’s radical lifestyle change following the depression and pharmaceutical drug addiction fictionalized in his previous novel, Taipei.”—Anna Dorn, Los Angeles Review of Books [link]
“A charming and idiosyncratic example of ‘psychedelic boosterism.‘”—Matthew Bond, Los Angeles Review of Books [link]
Trip shows that writing about his drug experience also opened up for him new ways of relating to language. The result is an immediately significant entry in the literature of derangement and recovery.”—Christian Lorentzen, New York Magazine [link]
Trip is thus a document of an evolving process, a sincere meditation on ‘braiding life and literature,’ and a quasi-treatise on why we write. It is also calmly beautiful—fracturing loneliness and humming with hope.“—Ania Szremski, 4Columns [link]
“His rendering of tripping is perfect—better even, for me, than Aldous Huxley’s elegant and evocative passages in The Doors of Perception, because Lin’s account conveys reverence and immersion without grandiosity. And that allows humor to leak through.”—Charlotte Shane, Bookforum [link]
“A kaleidoscopic fever dream of ideas, idolatry, and lots of drugs: uniquely produced and curiously intoxicating.”Kirkus [link]
“He eventually steers the epilogue toward a level of personal clarity that perfectly punctuates an introspective work of this depth and caliber.”Publishers Weeekly [link]
Trip is not only a book about drugs—it’s about the condition of humans at this point in history, troublingly divorced from our natural capacity for awe by our chemically depleted bodies and minds. This book has changed how I understand myself on a cellular level. It’s a superbly researched, moving, and formally inventive quest for re-enchantment, and Tao Lin’s most compelling and profound book yet.”—Sheila Heti, author of Motherhood
Trip transcends the ranks of drug memoirs to give us a characteristically nontraditional, completely unique, hilarious, tender, and at times frightening departure from everyday life such as only Tao Lin can write. With fascinating specificity, it asks essential questions about the nature of time, reality, consciousness, and the self, while holding a looking glass up to contemporary life, to ask, Is this really all there is?—and to answer, No, the possibility for knowledge is endless, and we should never cease searching.”—Sarah Gerard, author of Sunshine State
“Similar to the psychedelic drugs Tao Lin writes about here, this book introduces new ways to consider language, perception, and recovery. It’s a joy to watch Lin interrogate his obsessions so earnestly and thoroughly in an attempt to understand more about the world as he knows it. Trip is a book for anyone interested in learning about what the human mind is capable of seeing and believing.”—Chelsea Hodson, author of Tonight I’m Someone Else
“Tao Lin’s writing reliably restores my sense of the inexhaustible strangeness of even one minute of human thought and feeling.”—Michael W. Clune, author of White Out
“I’m struck by the psychedelic experience, impressively researched and rendered here by Tao Lin, as being a realm beyond language–even so, Lin has translated his “trips” with remarkable clarity, wisdom, and beauty. This book is smart, entertaining, and ambitious in equally profound measures; it is a record of unmapped worlds; it is a history of human consciousness; it swaps the tired tenets of existentialism for something much richer and greater and more provocative: awe.”—Kristen Iskandrian, author of Motherest

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