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Celebrating sabbats -- in this case Imbolc -- is important to witches. Our power is natural and being in sync with the earth is essential.
Emma Kathryn writes on how to work with the seasons of Sabbats through the year to deepen your connection to their magical influence.
The story of the Devil has been told by many over the years -- by those who think they know him and by those who wish they did. The Devil’s Supper begins by inviting the reader to listen to his tale and drink from his cup.
Lammas is a greater sabbat on the Wiccan Wheel of the Year. This marks the beginning of the harvest season and gives thanks for what has brought you joy.
The root of Litha is just joy and, in order to properly celebrate it, the best way is to take a few moments to enjoy yourself.
Imbolc is one of the greater Sabbats, celebrated as the halfway point towards spring and lands, yearly, on February 1/2. Though not as famous outside of Pagan communities as Samhain and Beltane, this festival breaks up the winter season and helps point us towards preparing the fresh beginnings of spring.
Samhain, of all the sabbats, is the one I most associate with craft-making.
Crisp autumn air, rustling leaves underfoot, light sweaters, the first apples -- Mabon is a harbinger of winter after the heat of summer.
This guide to Lughnasadh shares the sabbat's history, ideas for spells, recipes, crafts, prayers, invocations, rituals, and more.
These crafts help celebrate the Lammas, or Lughnasadh, sabbat with incense and light. Make sachets and candle holders while learning about the festival.
When I first came up with the idea, I was skeptical, but the practice of keeping the sabbath turned out to be just what I needed.
The Wheel of the Year has turned an eighth from Beltane to Litha, celebrated on the summer solstice on June 21 in the northern hemisphere.