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There is something so satisfying about a guide entitled, “The only book you’ll ever need” -- especially when, as in this case, the volume is just 125 pages long. This isn’t to say I am credulous, only that I enjoy the idea that one book could cover a topic so authoritatively as to declare itself the only one needed.
I was intrigued by the Book of Shadows Tarot Complete Kit from Barbara Moore because it offered two separate tarot decks that could work as one.
I wish I had a notebook like Lucy Cavendish’s Book of Shadows and Light when I first got into collecting spells and journalling.
Who is a Witch by Rowan Moss with illustrations by T.S. Lamb is a short and sweet book that explains that witches are just like everybody else, a solid read for children ages three to six.
A Mystic Guide to Cleansing and Clearing by David Salisbury outlines a plethora of ways to cleanse which can be worked into a variety of practices.
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 gender binary in sacred space is used as a way to represent the duality of nature but it can push people away. It's time we moved past it.
The Wiccan Rede is an important part of this tradition however, it is not a guideline for all magick work. Different practices believe different things.
Nels and Judy Linde have over forty years of experience creating public rituals, they cover a lot of ground and offer great tips in Taking Sacred Back.
Political magick has been used as a form of protest for centuries. Read about these historical moments to see how we can use these lessons today.
Black witch doesn't mean dark magick, it means that the practitioner identifies as Black. The magical traditions of Black people are more than Voodoo.
Celtic Witchcraft touches on the magical relevance of calendars, colours, the elements, animals, tools, language, and more.