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Although, Nightside of the Runes was written for a specific audience, this book is definitely worth a look by anyone studying the occult.
Jung, Buddhism, and the Incarnation of Sophia: Unpublished Writings from the Philosopher of the Soul did not fail to satisfy.
In The Miracle Club, Mitch Horowitz deep dives into the New Thought movement -- tracing its roots and its earliest proponents.
The Transformational Power of Dreaming serves as a reawakening to the mythic, creative and artistic imagery, often neglected in waking life.
Mirror of the Marvelous is a mixture of Pierre Mabille's philosophies interspersed wtih legends and incantations drawn from around the world.
Original Magic: Rituals and Initiations of the Persian Magi by Stephen E. Flowers shares the practice of Zoroastrianism.
In his latest book, The Harmonic Origins of the World, Richard Heath illuminates ancient mysteries revealed within megalithic monuments such as Stonehenge.
In Egregores, Mark Stavish argues these are restrictive forces from which we must be freed, and he suggests how we might do this.
Jason Louv's new book, John Dee and the Empire of Angels: Enochain Magick and the Occult Roots of the Modern World, is a departure from his previous works.
The Return of Odin, which bears a preface entitled “The Gathering Storm” is bound to occasion a certain amount of nervousness, particularly given the subject matter. That being said, once I completed the book, this title makes perfect sense in its context.
In The Dreamlife of Families, Bynum has found the balance between rigorously tested scientific literature on the physical dreaming process and the deeper spiritual content and meaning of the dreams, and how this plays out in unexplainable synchronicities in waking life.
Sure, mindfulness won't solve all your problems, but it may bring realization, joy, and more spiritual awareness into your life.