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Mythology is a fascinating subject.
I love stories more than I can express, and when working with a Goddess in your spiritual path it is important to engage with the stories that surround her.
I am not a reconstructionist.
There are others who are, who will give you that particular view point, but instead I am an evolutionist – I believe in both the importance of the mythology, and the evolution of Deity.
Sticking rigidly to scripture leads to spiritual death. It allows no growth – and the Shapeshifting Goddess understands that well in my experience.
We live in a weird age of both misinformation and bite-size social media.
Yesterday I happened upon a video on Tiktok which appeared to be authentic in its retelling of Her mythology… until it wasn’t.
Cosplayer joy.the.carrion.bird has recreated the Enchantress' perfect Marvel 1602 redesign, bringing to life one of the series' iconic looks.
A stunning Enchantress cosplay captures the character's eerie and pagan design from Marvel 1602, showcasing her antlers and fur shawl.
The Enchantress' 1602 redesign was part of an iconic reinvention of Marvel's main titles that brought in acclaimed writers and artists.
The cosplay perfectly captures the menacing and alluring nature of the Enchantress, staying true to her witch-like role and incorporating Norse elements.
When bad days happen, you can either run away and repress, or get curious and lean in. The prior might make you feel better in the short term, but the latter is what will help you build resilience, so bad days don't shake you quite so much.
I'm no stranger to both sides of the coin, and over the years, I'm happy to say I've learned and established a handful of healthy coping mechanisms that help light the way when the road appears dark. Because the truth is, bad days are bound to happen—but what really counts is how you choose to respond to them.
An image from the cover of The Witches of Islandmagee graphic novel, which was published in March.
A NEW tourist attraction is set to bring visitors back to the time of Ireland's last witch trials with the help of virtual reality technology.
The VR experience is part of a new exhibition on the Islandmagee Witches that opens at Carrickfergus Museum on September 9.
Created in partnership with academics from Ulster University, the 'Demonised: Possessed and Bewitched' VR tour puts users into the shoes of eight women and one man in the Islandmagee area of Co Antrim who were found guilty of witchcraft following trials in 1711.
It was claimed the accused, who were tried under the Irish 1586 Witchcraft Act, had performed rites targeting an 18-year-old woman, Mary Dunbar, who was said to have shown signs of demonic possession.
Artist's impression of the witch trial (Image: Mid and East Antrim Borough Council)
Ireland's last witch trial is to come alive through a series of exhibitions, workshops and events at Carrickfergus Museum this August.
Eight women and one man were tried and found guilty of exercising witchcraft on the body of young gentlewoman, Mary Dunbar in 1711, under laws set out in the Irish 1586 Witchcraft Act of 1586.
The 'Islandmagee witches' as they were known, were sentenced to a year’s imprisonment and to be pilloried four times on market day for six hours following their trial.
In June, Surreal Spaces: The Life and Art of Leonora Carrington, an illustrated biography of the groundbreaking British-born artist was published by Thames & Hudson. In celebration, we take a look back at the hand-painted tarot deck she created.
The tarot deck is an attractive subject matter for artistic interpretation. Inviting an intuitive understanding of life, shaved down to one moment, its standard 78 cards frame illustrations that carry protean symbolism.
In 1955, the British artist Leonora Carrington created her own tarot, hand painting archetypes of the 22 major arcana, from a blue-and-white portrait of the Fool to a green Empress, pregnant and wild-haired. Little known to the public, they have reemerged with increased interest in the painter and writer since her death in 2011, at age 94.
So, what is plant magic?
The magical use of plants is a manifestation of humanity's profound connection with the natural world. In the gentle sway of leaves and the vibrant hues of blossoms, we discern not only botanical beauty but also the potent essence of mystical potential. From ancient herbal lore to contemporary witchcraft, plants have been revered as potent conduits to realms beyond the ordinary, each possessing its own unique signature of energy and wisdom. . .
Join as we welcome Miss Elle Duvall to the studio making her radio debut with an informative discussion on the use of plants in magic!
A Scot who visited a "site of ancient Druid, pagan worship" has shared photos of the extraordinary trip — including an image that shows a man's face carved into a rock
Brian McLaren, from Newburgh in Fife, was visiting the ancient Dunino Den when he stopped to take stunning images of the mysterious site.
Cinnamon, basil, cloves and a bay leaf - no it's the ingredients of an autumnal dish but what you need to join one - of the many - witches covens popping up in the UK.
Paganism, - the umbrella term referring to traditional Celtic religion is one of the fastest growing religions in the UK. Every week, thousands of people - primarily women - are meeting up in 'covens' and casting spells.
Whether you’re exploring witchcraft as a spiritual path or simply rewatching The Craft for the 12th time, it’s always a good time to read about witches. Real-life or fictional, witches have captivated our cultural imagination for literally millennia.
The concept of witchcraft has existed for at least as long as recorded history. Witches appear in the religious texts, mythology, and folk tales around the world. According to the Online Etymology Dictionary, the English word “witch” is derived from the Old English word “wicce.”
The Every Witch Way (EWW) market provides a gathering space in Denton, TX for fans of the occult, magic and the metaphysical. Jesse Bernal
Witchcraft has made its way back to Denton with a community of occult practitioners and mystics.
The witches, or at least those among them who called themselves that, gathered under tents lining the side streets of Denton’s downtown square selling handcrafted wares — jewelry, plant terrariums holding foraged animal bones, paintings, homebrewed teas, elixirs and baked goods. Tarot card readers offered spiritual insight through cartomancy or by breaking down astrological charts, while others waited in line for craft cocktails by the Hemlock Fox mixologist.
An ad for a witchy market in a small town near Austin, TX
BATON ROUGE, Louisiana – While it may seem that states like Louisiana, Alabama, and Texas are firmly under the buckle of the Bible Belt, locally organized Pagan-themed markets are popping up all across the Deep South. And they’re proving profitable enough to repeat regularly.
These aren’t the big witchy bazaars, traveling from one major metro area to another, and charging hefty admission fees as they fill convention centers with tables and booths exhibiting mostly imported wares, although those events are making appearances on occasion. Instead, these mystically-themed marketplaces in small cities and towns are showcasing handmade goods crafted by local and regional makers.
Are you searching for the best occult book? Confused with too many options? If that is your situation, you have come to the right place. This is your ultimate guide to buying the occult book.
We understand how much of a hassle it can be to go through thousands of reviews when you have too many options. So, leave all your worries, check out this ultimate guide, and make a hassle-free purchase decision.
You can also check out the Top 10 Best Beginner Tarot Books.