University of Toronto‘s Thomas Fischer Rare Book Library has an exhibit on right now that speaks to my heart: De monstris: An Exhibition of Monsters and the Wonders of Human Imagination. It’s free and runs through to 21 December 2018.
An account of the British occult conference, The Nameless Arte.
On Salem and dressing up for Hallowe’en. For more, see “A witch’s guide to Salem: Navigating the sacred and the profane” by Monica Bodirsky.
On the myth-making and history of England’s self-professed witchfinder general, Matthew Hopkins.
Yes, moonmoons are real.
Blue Flame Magick on what it’s like to walk the Starry Path, an emerging magical system.
The magick of alchemical symbols.
Benebell Wen on her evocation of A.E. Waite and Aleister Crowley during the creation of her Spirit Keeper’s Tarot.
The magick of borage and galaxyite.
Apple trees are sacred and magical.
Are you a spiritual badass?
Sarah Anne Lawless, with bravery and strength, shares the abuse she experienced in various Pagan communities. On a related note, see “How to make sacred spaces into safe spaces” by Donyae Coles.
On offerings to the gods of ancient Greece.
Scottish folklore has some weird-ass creatures. Which are your favourites?
The Final Pagan Generation reviewed.
A review of The Wicca Moon Tarot Deck.
The Luminous Void Tarot reviewed.
A review of The Simple Tarot.
The Assembly of the Severed Head reviewed.
A review of The Spirit of Nature Oracle.
Traditional Wicca reviewed.
A review of Italian Folk Magic.
Calls for submission
Fantasy can teach a love that verbs.
The house of John Proctor, a convicted Salem witch, is up for sale.
If you study Latin, you’re more likely to succeed at summoning demons. True story.