Print

Print


People with sensory loss also have a higher tendency towards developing
synesthesia as part of losing the sense. Being deafblind and on the autism
spectrum, my having synesthesia comes to me as no surprise. Smile

Nika

On Thu, Jun 10, 2010 at 8:52 PM, Tom Sparks <[log in to unmask]>wrote:

> I do believe we all have Synesthesia from birth
> but society brainwash us at a young age, just like you cant have imaginary
> friends, see/talk to the dead, etc
>
> people on autism spectrum, Synesthesia more common because of the brain
> rewiring
> for some people color and temperature are related
> blue = cold
> red = hot
>
> tom
> > On Thu, Jun 10, 2010 at 4:35 AM, Peter Bleackley
> > <[log in to unmask]>
> > wrote:
> > > I've got a scene in the book I'm writing (the one
> > which Khangažyagon will be
> > > part of) in which a character goes into a large room
> > lit by firelight and
> > > tallow candles. The light is dim, fickery, and
> > yellow-orange in colour.
> > > There's a lot of greasy smoke about. The character is
> > a synasaesthete. What
> > > might he experience? I know there are no right or
> > wrong answers, but I'd
> > > like some ideas. Whether or not it's true that we're
> > all born synaesthetes,
> > > I have not retained the ability on a conscious level.
> > >
> > > Pete
> > >
> >
>
>
>
>