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WITCHfest North was created by a small group of volunteers putting together a celebration of witches, Wiccans, Pagans, and women in the arts.
It seems there is some division within the Pagan community that perpetuates stereotypes about the practice of binding.
My understanding of my Pagan heritage is something that has changed, evolved, and grown over the years, and I'm sure it will continue to do so.
Consumerism is not going to disappear, so perhaps we can be discerning, provide education, and look at Salem as a locus of witch activity
Emma Kathryn writes on how to work with the seasons of Sabbats through the year to deepen your connection to their magical influence.
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.
Deeper Into The Underworld: Death, Ancestors and Magical Rites is a great read for anyone who feels a connection to working with the deceased. There is much to be gained from tapping into the Underworld and bringing the wisdom of our beloved ancestors into the physical realm.
Digital spaces in general, and social media specifically, offers witches so may exciting new ways to perform magick and connect to other witches. It’s an exciting time to be a witch!
Witch hunts and witch trials are a real part of the historical record, but is invoking them in today’s, modern magical communities helpful?
Most of us are familiar with Cain, the first-born son of Adam and Eve. The Devil’s Crown delivers further insights into this and Robert Cochrane.
The witch aesthetic is filled with Pinterest-ready crystal rings, handcrafted wands, and the finest organic herbs. That’s all just glitz and glam for mood boards though. Cheap witchcraft is real, and you can practice it.
I recommend The Way of the Lover for those who are struggling in darkness because, as Rumi suggests, “the remedy for your wound is the wound itself.”