A. I have not kept records of the music I used in my sessions. Much of my music library then was on cassettes, which did not survive the transition to digital technology. This is a list of session music I currently have in my collection. It’s short and somewhat dated, but contains some useful pieces.
Indigenous chanting Trance 2 (spiritual singing from 4 traditions)Tibet: The Heart of Dharma (Tibetan monks singing) Kecak (Monkey chant) Upper and Lower Egypt Camaroon: Baka Pygmy Music Qwalli: Concert in Paris (Sufi)The Spirit Cries: Music of the Rain Forests of South America and the Caribbean Voices of the Rain Forest (soothing) A mixture of different types of musicJennifer Berezan:In These Arms (particularly beautiful, soothing) Returning (same) Karl Jenkins: Adiemus (unusual, positive, evocative)Himalaya (movie sound track) Philip Glass: Kundun (soundtrack)Michael Stearns: (evocative, different) The Lost World Singing Stones Mickey Hart: Around the World Planet Drum Global DrumNawang Khechog: (Tibetan flute, soothing yet demanding in sections) Nawang (my favorite of these two) Universal Love Jonathan Elias: The Prayer Cycle (very evocative)Le Mystere des Voix Bulgares Lama Gyurme: Lama’s Chant (spacious)Don Evangelino Murayay: El Canto Del Tiempo (ayahuasca songs)Songs of Kuan YinDechen Shak-Dagsay: Shi De Tibet: Cry of the Snow LeopardThe Fearsome Brave: Sacred Spirit (very uplifting) Carlos Nakai (spacious) Desert DanceSundance SeasonCarlos Nakai and Nawang Khechog:Winds of DevotionHenryk Gorecki: Symphony No. 3, movements 2 and 3. (intense, evocative)Rachmaninov: Vespers (spacious)Sheila Chandra: ABoneCroneDrone (drone music that can bore deep)Babatunde Olatunji: Drums of PassionVicki Hansen: Earth HeartHildegrad van Bingen: IlluminationRapa Iti: Tahitian Choir (unusual choral singing that can rattle your cage) Sacred World (positive) Paul Winter: Wolf Eyes (positive) Johns Hopkins Playlist for Psilocybin Studies