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Originating from a recipe originally published as a hoax in the Berkeley Barb in March 1967, variants of this legend often circulate on the Internet and were popular on BBSs well before the widespread availability of Internet access through William Powell's "The Anarchist Cookbook." This book claimed "Musa sapientum Bananadine" was a mild psychoactive drug found in banana peels.
The slang terms "mellow yellow" and "saffron" (for the color of the peels) were borrowed from the 1966 Donovan song, "Mellow Yellow," perhaps because the phrase "electrical banana" is mentioned in one of the lines.
"Anyone caught selling LSD can be charged with attempted murder." This is a common urban legend that the psychotropic effect of LSD is such an extreme danger to human life that the seller could face charges of attempted murder or manslaughter.
This myth may have origins in stories about long prison sentences for possession or sale of LSD, that may have been comparable to sentences given to those convicted of murder.
However, these initial reports were based on in vitro studies or were poorly controlled and have not been substantiated.
In studies of chromosomal changes in human users and in monkeys, the balance of evidence suggests no increase in chromosomal damage.
The most common subjects of such false beliefs are LSD, cannabis, and MDMA.
These misconceptions include misinformation about adulterants or other black market issues, as well as alleged effects of the pure substances.
There are, however, many reported cases of psychotic violence under the influence of PCP (see below). A "bad trip" is easily caused by an expectation or fear of ill effects, which may later be blamed on "bad acid." This legend was made famous at the 1969 Woodstock festival, when concert-goers were warned to stay away from "the brown acid," which was allegedly bad.The same claim is often suggested with large doses, the difference being that the person is considered psychotic only for the duration of the trip.An extension of this legend is that a person who does LSD more than "X number of times" is permanently disqualified from the military as a result of being "legally insane," a version which was likely inspired by wishful thinking of drug-using draft dodgers in the 1960s.Many urban legends and misconceptions about drugs have been created and circulated among young people and the general public, with varying degrees of veracity.These are commonly repeated by organizations which oppose all classified drug use, often causing the true effects and dangers of drugs to be misunderstood and less scrutinized.
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