Here is an attempt at a rational description of Cynthia Fos-Tirssin's cider machine.
Certain parts of the brain are excited by the absorption of cider, and begin to perform strange actions on other parts of the brain, in particular that called reptilian.
It abstracts itself from consciousness, and like a curtain in front of an open window sucked in by the wind, the reptilian rediscovers contact with its predecessors, the older, sleeping brains: the cartilaginous, the calcareous exposition, the proto-Siberian .

Each of them dominated for a period, before being dethroned by the next.
As you can imagine, the various periods in the history of music are dominated in turn by one and then the other of these brains.
What is less known, however, is that
1) the periods coincide with these different brains
2) the cider of Cynthia Fos-Tirssin, rich in vitamin and class M amino acids promote the passage from one to the other of these brains, and, therefore, allows to obtain important information on these forgotten periods, repressed, you could almost say.
We see on the left the passage of chemical elements in the blood and their path to stimulate a particular area of ​​the brain.

Ms. Fos-Tirssin did not hesitate for a second to immerse herself in long and trying travel experiences that brought her to the edge of history, of herself and of the human race, you might say.
All thanks to her wonderful cider, called MARTONA "S MADCAP PONTIAC, in tribute to her late husband, Eric Martona Wilfred Antony de Pontiac.
Long pondering these problems, the first snippet of solution appeared to her while, during the press of certain cider apples in her Sussex mansion, she noticed that she had frequent visions and auditory hallucinations.
Thus she helplessly witnessed the killing of a couple of bassonos-mortis during the reign of the destroyers. Long after the slow howl, she heard sometimes the voice, sometimes the bassoon, and the deep emotion that hugged her when she heard the fusion and harmony of these songs mixed by this couple on the verge of death.
First of all, she attributed these hallucinations to the vapors of alcohol which emanated from the fermenting fruits, but the precision of the images and the correlation with proven facts automatically excluded any delirium.

She therefore began to take an interest in these phenomena of social, intellectual, cultural retraction necessary for access to ancient brains, and soon, thanks to her cider, she gained further and further in herself.
She recorded these adventures in two very voluminous works entitled Voyages in the brains - old. We refer the curious reader to it, and give only a few particularly curious images.