|Pabst Blue Ribbon
|(Colloquially PBR) is the most famous product of the Pabst Brewing Company. Originally called Pabst Select, the current name came from a blue ribbon tied around the bottle neck, a practice that ran from 1882 until 1916. Also, Pabst Select won a blue ribbon at the 1893 World’s Columbian Exposition for being selected as “America’s Best.” Many people choose Pabst Blue Ribbon due to its labeling as ‘The Most American Beer Ever’, resulting in popularity with the working class. PBR is 4.9% alcohol by volume 3.92% by weight.
|One who honors all aspects of being, and uses nature as a religion.
|A world-view, pattern, or model, including the assumptions, concepts, values, and practices that define how an intellectual or scientific community proceeds on a daily basis; popularized by Thomas Kuhn in his 1962 The Structure of Scientific Revolutions.
|An occurrence of nature or man that does not fall in the realm of observable, physical phenomenon or scientific explanation.
|Password was a long-running American game show produced by Mark Goodson-Bill Todman Productions. The show was initially hosted by Allen Ludden and was created by Bob Stewart for Goodson-Todman Productions. Password originally aired for 1,555 telecast from October 2, 1961 to September 15, 1967 on CBS and for 1099 additional shows from April 5, 1971 to June 27, 1975 on ABC Daytime.
|This Act gives federal officials greater authority to track and intercept communications, both for law enforcement and foreign intelligence gathering purposes.
|Ivan Petrovich Pavlov (September 14, 1849 – February 27, 1936) was a Russian physiologist, psychologist, and physician. He was awarded the Nobel Prize in Physiology or Medicine in 1904 for research pertaining to the digestive system. Pavlov is widely known for first describing the phenomenon now known as classical conditioning in his experiments with dogs.
|Launched on August 31, 1998 as a family programming network with religious undertones.
|A short, warm, double-breasted coat of heavy wool, worn especially by sailors.
|Nickname of Janis Joplin
|A Hanna-Barbara creation, Penelope Pittstop is a tall, leggy, blonde southern belle who always wears a pink (leather) outfit and driving goggles. Having inherited lots of money her evil guardian Sylvester Sneakley (a.k.a. The Hooded Claw) wants to kill her.
|Peter Henry Fonda (born February 23, 1940 in New York City) is an Academy Award-nominated American actor. More than any other actor, Fonda is associated with Western counterculture of the 1960s.
|Peyote (Lophophora williamsii) is a small, spineless cactus whose native region extends from the southwestern United States (including the states of Texas and New Mexico) through central Mexico. It has been used for centuries for the psychedelic effects experienced when it is ingested. Peyote contains a large spectrum of phenethylamine alkaloids, the principal of which is mescaline.
|Dr. Phil McGraw
|Phillip Calvin McGraw, Ph.D. (born September 1, 1950), best known as Dr. Phil, is well-known as the host of the popular American psychology TV show Dr. Phil, who gained celebrity status following appearances on The Oprah Winfrey Show.
|Phyllis Schafly (born on August 15, 1924, in St. Louis, Missouri) is an American conservative political activist known for her best-selling 1964 book A Choice, Not An Echo and her opposition to feminism in general and the Equal Rights Amendment (ERA) in particular.
|The Picts were a confederation of tribes in what later became central and northern Scotland from Roman times until about the 10th century. They lived to the north of Forth and Clyde.
|Hippie vernacular for police. This term was widespread during the 19th century, disappeared for a while, but reappeared during the early 20th century, and was used during the 1960s in the underground hippie culture. Oz magazine showed a picture of a pig dressed as a policeman on a front cover.
|Are an English rock band that earned recognition for its psychedelic rock music, and, as they evolved, for their avant-garde progressive rock music. Pink Floyd was known for philosophical lyrics, classic rock songwriting, sonic experimentation, innovative cover art, and elaborate live shows. Members included): (drummer) Nicholas Berkley “Nick” Mason (born January 27, 1944 in Birmingham, England); (singer) Roger Keith “Syd” Barrett (January 6, 1946 – July 7, 2006 from Cambridge, England); (guitarist) David Jon Gilmour CBE (born March 6, 1946 in Cambridge); (bassist and vocals) George Roger Waters (born September 6, 1943 in Surrey, England); (keyboards) Richard William “Rick” Wright (Born July 28, 1943 in Hatch end, London, England).
|Due to the orbiting or Neptune and Uranus they believed starting in the 1980’s what some believe is another planet that is on a collision course with Earth.
|One of the most common references of the 1970’s disco era. Worn mostly at a minimum height of 2 inch soles and 5 inch heels, but could reach as high as 11 inches at the heel. They were made in every color and material available to the designers. These shoes were worn by women and men.
|A Playboy Bunny was a waitress at the Playboy Clubs (open 1960–1988). They wore a costume called a bunny suit inspired by the tuxedo-wearing Playboy rabbit mascot, consisting of a corset, bunny ears, a collar, cuffs, and a fluffy cottontail. In 2006, The Palms Hotel-Casino in Las Vegas opened the first new Playboy club in over a quarter-century, located on the 52nd floor of the Fantasy Tower. Italian fashion designer Roberto Cavalli was chosen to redesign the original Bunny Suit.
|Mystical Egyptian/Greek philosopher, 204-270 C.E., who revived and extended Plato’s theories.
|Pointing Out Instructions
|Instructions that point out that which is already clear and present, particularly with respect to noticing the ever-present and fully enlightened mind.
|To have the knowledge of something in advance of it happening. Mostly by a person with extrasensory perception or clairvoyance.
|Marcella Fazi married Prince Paolo Borghese, Duke of Bomarzo in 1942. This famous aristocratic family’s illustrious ancestors included a Pope, several cardinals and a sister of Napoleon who also married into the family. The Villa Borghese was the original home of the family and they owned the beautiful Borghese Park in Rome, near the Spanish Steps. In 1956 Marcella traveled to America to meet Charles Revson, the founder of Revlon. He helped her to create her cosmetics line, and bought it as a subsidiary of the company. One of Marcella’s first collections included brightly colored lipsticks and nail colors to match the vivid colors of her friend, Pucci’s knitwear. The innovative Princess was one of the first people to create a skincare line which was based on the natural therapies of a spa. Her Montecatini Cosmetic line, named after her favorite spa, an ancient town in Tuscany, used the healing properties of the Terme di Montecatini mud and the mineral waters. The products were tested by the Montecatini Dermatological Institute and are said to have anti-ageing properties.
|Procol Harum are an English psychedelic rock band, formed in the 1960s, who built a heavy foundation for what would become progressive rock. They are best known for their hit single “A Whiter Shade of Pale”, though they have had a devoted cult following throughout their career. Pianist Gary Brooker (born May 29, 1945, Hackney, East London), singer Keith Reid (born 19 October 1946, in Welwyn Garden City, Hertfordshire, England), Hammond organist Matthew Fisher (born 7 March 1946 in Addiscombe, Croydon, Surrey, England), guitarist Robin Trower (born March 9, 1945 in Catford, South East London, England), bassist David Knights (born June 28, 1945, in Islington, North London), drummer B J Wilson (18 March 1947 Edmonton, London – 8 October 1990).
|John Lilly’s term for a state of elevated or flow consciousness that is present during one’s ordinary working-day activities.
|The 23rd letter of the Greek alphabet, standing for Para-psychological abilities and phenomena (e.g., recognition, telepathy, telekinesis, etc.)
|The principal active constituents of the entheogenic Psilocybes which are contained in mushrooms with psychedelic tendencies.
|A product that has an altering affect on a person’s perception, emotions and behavior.
|Marchese Emelio Pucci di Barsento was a clothing designer who accidentally got his start in 1947 when a fashion photographer noticed his skiwear and learned he had designed it himself. Pucci used rich colors, supple fabrics and dramatic prints. He designed the Apollo 15 crews flag that was taken to the moon.
|Slang for both acid and purple cannabis, more commonly used to describe the hazy feeling after smoking pot.
|See “Spiral Dynamics.”
|Pussy Galore is a fictional character from the James Bond film and novel Goldfinger. In the film, she is played by Honor Blackman. In the novel, Pussy Galore is the only woman in America that runs an organized crime gang. Initially a trapeze artist, her group of women, “Pussy Galore and her Acrobats” were unsuccessful and were later trained as cat burglars. Her group grew into a Harlem lesbian organization known as “The Cement Mixers.” In fact, Galore is a lesbian until the end of the novel, at which point she falls in love with Bond. In the novel, her hair is black, and she has the only violet eyes Bond thinks he has ever seen.
|Pyramids on Mars
|Photographs taken by NASA shows pyramids that looked “man-made” and a face that were raised above ground level seeming to have been carved.