I have never seen one, and I am not trying to judge. I am just curious. Is “color” the closest thing you can use to describe the experience to the rest of us? I don’t ascribe “color” to emotions. As a language fan, I ascribe color to verb tense lol. In Japanese, Present/future tense is bright green, present/future negative is red. Past affirmative is yellow, and past negative is dark green. If that sounds weird, I have a minor form of autism. Personally, I try to equate emotions to one of the ten states or ten worlds of the Nichiren and Tendai Buddhist sects. And they seem to me more like “energy” or “movement”, the life state of hell for example, is swirling and unstable, animality is alert and tense, humanity is still, heaven is rising up, learning is kinda blowing out, like wind. But yeah, the above question?
Please no Christian or Atheist bigotry.
@ lance, yeah sure. Many of them, perhaps even most of them, are frauds. But Like how 95% of UFO sightings are explainable, that still leaves the like 5% that are studied a ton by governments. I neither believe or not believe in auras. I am neutral. I have seen machines, not people show “auras”, that even changed color when moods changed, or even weakened “drained” by another person’s “aura”. It was interesting. When scientists said it was simply “moisture”, they did not go into detail and pretty much thought we would take their word without explanation on blind faith. Maybe you have only been seeing the frauds and not the minority “real” people? The Buddha seemed to take for granted a reality that was beyond empirical understanding. In fact, in the much misunderstood kalama sutra, the Master says not to rely on blind faith, but also not to rely on purely what can be measured and documented. The Middle Way. The Buddha was a mystic. But once again, neutral.
@ cicely, THNX for that link! Wow, I actually WAS diagnosed with Asperger’s syndrome recently. It is different with different languages. And there is also “shape” and “movement” or “energy”. The Latin first person plural verb ending (MVS, or mus, as in navigamus, we sail) is like rising and falling, but with a silvery white color. Japanese verbs don’t work like that, so they are simple colors by themselves, and not including energy or direction.