Tuesday, December 20, 2005

Room Cleansing

Room Cleansing Cover
Sweep the spiral inside out
Widdershins and round about
Beasom broom and Cedar stick
Out unwanteds quick quick quick.
Clean the sacred space this night
We shall weave a Witch's rite,
By power of the moon and sun
Shining Lord and Changing one.
Sweep them all leave not the least
Before the broom the nasties run
Enchanted Magick has begun.

Also try this free pdf e-books:

John Dee - Necronomicon Scanned Vesrion
Phil Hine - On Cursing

Tags: crafty witches  wiccan witch  introduction wand  fortune cards  testament solomon  does wiccan  garden green magick  wicca 1930s  wiccan names  transcendental magic  their rites mysteries  feminine england  gerald cremonensis astrological  spirituality between holidays  highland druids version  

Thursday, December 15, 2005

Anna Franklin Biography

Anna Franklin Biography Cover Anna Franklin is the High Priestess of the Hearth of Arianrhod, a coven of the Coranieid Clan, a group of traditional witches with their roots in the New Forest of England, UK. She is the author of numerous books on witchcraft including: Herb Craft (with Sue Lavender - 1995), Sacred Circle Tarot (1998) and Fairy Lore (2000).

Anna was born in Derbyshire, England in 1955, but was raised initially in council care (an orphanage) before being adopted into a Roman Catholic family and spending the rest of her childhood in a small Leicestershire town in the Midlands. As a child she was sent to a Roman Catholic convent school, and there spent most of her time in the library reading Greek and Norse mythology (much to the consternation of the nuns). Even then at such a young age the Goddesses - Aphrodite and Athene inspired her, and she wondered if anyone else felt the same way about the Old Gods.

After finishing Convent School, Anna spent the next four years studying at Grammar School, and there gained a lasting passion for Photography and Art. In 1973 at the age of 18, she took a year out from her studies for work experience, this she spent working for a local newspaper, but was fired for allowing rude words to get past the proof reading stage. It was during this time that Anna finally met other people who felt the same way she did about the Old Gods - they called themselves witches. This was a Gardnerian group run by a lady (High Priestess) called Julia Isobel Reed, and it was she who introduced her to native Celtic deities and the practice of witchcraft. Anna received her 1st degree initiation later that same year.

After a trip around Europe, Anna started on a foundation course at Nuneaton Art School, then specialising in photography went on to earn an honours degree in Fine Art from Lanchester Polytechnic College in Coventry. After finishing college in 1980, for the next few years she built a career around photography and art. Working as a press photographer, a seaside photographer, for a sports photographer and as a community artist, she presented her work in exhibitions and also taught and lectured on photography, video, watercolour painting and drawing.

In 1983, ten years after taking her 1st degree initiation, Anna received her 2nd degree from the Hearth of Brighid of the Coranieid Clan, a Traditional Witchcraft coven led by Sara and Phil Robinson in Nuneaton, Warwickshire. Sara was an initiate of the Horsa coven, the famous New Forest Coven in which Sybil Leek had been a High Priestess during the late 1940’s, and which claimed to have existed for over 700 years.

According to Sybil Leek: “There are four old covens operating in the New Forrest area, the Horsa coven (horsa being the Anglo-Saxon word for horse) near Burley of which she was the High Priestess, the others being located at Lymington, Lyndhurst and Brook.” It was to one of these others that Gerald Gardner had been associated, and whose workings he elaborated on to form what evolved as the contemporary tradition of Gardnerian Wicca. With Sara and Phil Robinson, Anna was able to learn and distinguish the difference between Traditional Witchcraft and modern Gardnerian Wicca.

A couple of years later Sara and Phil Robinson moved away from Nuneaton to re-settle on the south coast, so it was left to Anna to keep their local group running. Initially the group travelled south to join them for the Sabbats, but when this became impracticable, Anna was given licence to form her own “Coven of the Clan” called the Hearth of Arianrhod. She later received her 3rd degree elevation from Merrymoon, the covens then High Priest. As the High Priestess of the Hearth of Arianrhod, Anna started running open circles, teaching circles and a correspondence course.

While Anna had always loved to write as a teenager, she had written many short stories and even a novel for self-interest, now she began to write serious pagan related material to supplement her teachings, and in 1986 founded a Pagan magazine called the Silver Wheel. With only a few Pagan/Wiccan magazines in circulation at that time, the Silver Wheel proved a great success. The movement at that time was growing expeditiously, and the need for genuine information was in great demand by the many new people attracted to the Craft. People were desperate for information about rituals, festivals, Craft history, philosophy and magick.

Initially the Silver Wheel was published eight times a year as a printed paper magazine, and was used as a vehicle to show case her work and that of other Hearth of Arianrhod members who were also producing articles, poetry and artwork. In 1988 it was reduced to four issues a year, and now from Beltane 2009, after twenty-three years of continual publication, it will take on the form of an annual paperback book published in May of each year.

Anna next began to concentrate on her other Craft activities and was soon a familiar sight at psychic fairs, events and magical gatherings manning the Silver Wheel Craft stall and giving tarot readings. As her contacts grew, she began to supply many of Britain’s occult shops with ritually prepared incenses, magical oils, aromatherapy products and perfumed oils. Having already studied herbalism, Anna re-trained as a therapist in reflexology and aromatherapy, and later with two friends - Sue Phillips and Amazon Riley, opened a Holistic Healing Centre.

It wasn’t until the mid 1990’s that Anna wrote her first book: Herb Craft (1995), which she co-wrote with another High Priestess - Sue Lavender. Since then while she continues to contribute articles to magazines, she has written over 25 books covering such subjects as: Herbs, Incense and Oils, Animal Familiars, Festivals and Feasts, Magick and Personal Power, Tarot, Oracles and Fairies. Most of her books are based on the Craft and its practice, and draw upon her training and experiences as a High Priestess running a tradition coven. Paul Mason, a long time friend and colleague she met at Art College way back in the late 1970’s, has illustrated many of her books.

Today Anna is still the High Priestess of the Hearth of Arianrhod, a working coven that continues to run regular moots, open circles and social evenings. More recently since 2005 they have also been hosting the “Mercian Gathering”, the UK’s largest annual camp-out gathering, which is focused on spiritual exploration celebrating the seasons and honouring the Gods. Held during the first week of September on private farmland near Nuneaton in Warwickshire, all profits made from the Gathering are donated to charity. (See: http://www.merciangathering.com/ for more information about this year’s camp-out).

Anna now lives in a village in the Midlands with her partner John and eight cats where they grow most of their own fruit, vegetables and herbs while trying to live “The Good Life”. They have a love affair with Egypt and dream of owning a winter home in Luxor!

Books in PDF format to read:

Louis Claude De Saint Martin - Man His True Nature And Ministry
Aleister Crowley - Concerning Blasphemy

Wednesday, November 30, 2005

Encyclopedia Of 5000 Spells

Encyclopedia Of 5000 Spells Cover

Book: Encyclopedia Of 5000 Spells by Judika Illes

This is an excellent book for just what it claims to be- an encyclopedia. Very thorough reference, and so much nicer than searching and piecing things together from internet sources. This book is for ages 18 and over only, though I would recommend ages 21 and up.

The author also offers appropriate warning about the hazards of attempting to work with negative or "dark" forces or energy. She also alerts the reader whenever a Poisonous or toxic herb or botanical is called for, and often lists a modern or safer alternative.

The range of spells here is from those requiring no tools at all, to chants, to simple rituals, to candles spells, to herbal spells, to making tailsmans and such, to group rituals. Taking a very inclusive approach, Illes blends wisdom from paths and Traditions both old and modern from around the world.

This book is great for those who are interested in the study in spell craft -- it provides cultural history of the spells and formulas (if possible), as well as material information, and notes when particular ingredients may be substituted or be poisonous.
The author suggests in the beginning that this book is for Reference only and that nothing in this book should be attempted or should any ingredients mentioned be consumed without prior study.

It is exactly what it is titled: an encyclopedia. And it is a great one!

Buy Judika Illes's book: Encyclopedia Of 5000 Spells

Free eBooks (Can Be Downloaded):

Anonymous - Book Of Spells
Robert Ellwood - The Encyclopedia Of World Religions
Michael Johnstone - The Ultimate Encyclopedia Of Spells

Thursday, November 24, 2005

Setono Biblija

Setono Biblija Cover

Book: Setono Biblija by Anton Szandor Lavey

The Satanic Bible was written by Anton LaVey in 1969. It is a collection of essays, Observations and basic Satanic rituals, and outlines LaVey's Satanic ideology. It contains the core Principles of Satanism and is considered the foundation of the philosophy and dogma that constitute Satanism.

Long since removed from contemporary printings of the book, the first edition of The Satanic Bible contained an extensive dedication to the thinkers who influenced LaVey. The primary dedication of the book was made to Bernadino Nogara (misprinted as "Logara"), Karl Haushofer, Rasputin, Sir Basil Zaharoff, Alessandro Cagliostro, Barnabas Saul (Dr. John Dee's first Scryer), Ragnar Redbeard, William Mortensen, Hans Brick, Max Reinhardt, the American Sociologist Orrin Klapp, Fritz Lang, Friedrich Nietzsche, W. C. Fields, P. T. Barnum, Hans Poelzig, Reginald Marsh, Wilhelm Reich and Mark Twain. The secondary dedication included Howard Hughes, Marcello Truzzi, Marilyn Monroe, William Lindsay Gresham, Hugo Zacchini, Jayne Mansfield, Fredrick Goerner, Nathaniel West, Horatio Alger, Robert E. Howard, George Orwell, H. P. Lovecraft, Tuesday Weld, H.G. Wells, Harry Houdini, Togare (LaVey's pet lion) and The Nine Unknown Men.

The Satanic Bible, after the introductions by other authors, is divided into four books: the Book of Satan, the Book of Lucifer, the Book of Belial, and finally the Book of Leviathan. LaVey seems to have taken this hierarchy from The Book of the Sacred Magic of Abramelin the Mage, in which these four demons serve as the chiefs of Hell. Each book approaches a different aspect of Satanism, and serves a unique purpose within the structure of The Satanic Bible.

Download Anton Szandor Lavey's eBook: Setono Biblija

Free eBooks (Can Be Downloaded):

Wh Auden - The Song Of The Sybil Voluspa
Solomonic Grimoires - Lemegeton Iv Ars Almadel
Rabbi Michael Laitman - The Path Of Kabbalah
Aleister Crowley - Songs For Italy
Anton Szandor Lavey - Setono Biblija

Tuesday, November 8, 2005

The Black Pullet Or The Hen With The Golden Eggs

The Black Pullet Or The Hen With The Golden Eggs Cover

Book: The Black Pullet Or The Hen With The Golden Eggs by Medieval Grimoires

The Black Pullet - The Black Pullet is a grimoire that proposes to teach the "science of magical talismans and rings", including the art of necromancy and Kabbalah. It is believed to have been written in the late 18th century, and according to the text, written by an anonymous French officer who served in Napoleon's army. According to the text (which is written as a narrative), the story centres around this French officer during Napoleon's (Napoleon is referred to here as the "genius") Egyptian expedition when his unit are suddenly attacked by Arab soldiers (Bedouins). The French officer manages to survive the attack, being the sole survivor. When an old Turkish man who appears suddenly from the pyramids takes the French officer into a secret apartment within one of the pyramids and nurses him back to health whilst sharing with him the magical teachings from ancient manuscripts that escaped the "burning of Ptolemy's library".

The book itself contains information regarding the creation of certain magical properties, such as talismanic rings, amulets and the Black Pullet itself. The book also teaches the reader how to master the extraordinary powers from these magical properties.

Download Medieval Grimoires's eBook: The Black Pullet Or The Hen With The Golden Eggs

Books in PDF format to read:

Kathryn Rountree - Embracing The Witch And The Goddess
Johann Georg Faust - The Black Raven Or The Threefold Coercion Of Hell
Medieval Grimoires - The Black Pullet Or The Hen With The Golden Eggs

Saturday, October 15, 2005

Wicca The Complete Craft

Wicca The Complete Craft Cover

Book: Wicca The Complete Craft by Dj Conway

It's hard to imagine a more comprehensive or well-written resource for students of Wicca than Wicca: The Complete Craft. D.J. Conway, whose earlier books include Moon Magick and The Celtic Dragon Tarot, speaks about the Wicca religion with seasoned authority, making this one of the best guidebooks on the market. She begins with an overview of Wicca, explaining its historical roots and dispelling common assumptions. For example, the practice of magic is not the focus of Wiccan Religion, just a sideline, she notes. Conway also possesses a strong voice of integrity. Unlike some fad-feeding authors, she discourages teens from becoming involved in Wiccan magic without the explicit approval of their parents. In fact, even advises teens to avoid the practice of magic altogether, since "the vast majority of teenagers lack the life experience or emotional maturity to deal correctly with the ethics involved with magic." This sort of ethical vigilance is carried throughout the book. Conway offers over 500 pages worth of lessons and rituals, including the making of a witch (expect to study at least a year and a day), developing psychic abilities, protection and self-defense, puberty rites, breaking spells, Astral Projection, magical herbs, and ritual tools. This is the book for beginners, and is certainly a respectable resource for more mature witches.

While this book certainly is not "the definitive" Wiccan book (as if there was such a thing), it certainly offers a wealth of information about this ancient religion. This book was mentioned to me as a great place to learn more about "the Craft," in fact the person who first told me about it called it a "Wiccan textbook." While someone not new to Wicca may find this book covers a lot of material mentioned elsewhere, someone new to this as I am will find this book fascinating.

What I liked about this book was that it provides a very nice overall reference to Wicca, which as someone new to this religion is something very important to me. There is a tremendous amount of information in this book, in fact at times it was almost overwhelming. Among areas covered are examples of rituals for various Sabats, handfasting, and Drawing Down the Moon and Sun, herbs, essential oils, candles, words and terms used in Wicca, pantheons of Gods and Goddesses of different cultures, nature spirits, and so on. Reading through this book gave me a sense that the information contained within it can be a source of "great power" if used correctly.

Popular pagan author D. J. Conway introduces readers to the religion of Wicca, or witchcraft, and dispels many common misconceptions about it. Conway offers a comprehensive overview of Wiccan philosophy and tenets and provides a useful primer for practicing Wicca as a spiritual guide. Wicca is an ancient nature religion that teaches respect for others as well as responsibility for one's actions. Conway emphasizes that it is not associated with cults, devil worship, or animal sacrifice. Wiccans believe in the sanctity of all life and recognize a dual deity, both a goddess and a god. Included are chapters on sacred space, ritual tools, holy days, meditations and visualizations, spells and the art of spell casting, as well as terms used in Wicca.

As I said before, this may not be "the one true Wiccan book," and those with some knowledge may already know most of what in here, but still I found it to be an excellent guide to Wicca.

Buy Dj Conway's book: Wicca The Complete Craft

Downloadable books (free):

Pino Longchild - Wicca Revealed A First Year Within The Craft
Reginald Scot - The Discoverie Of Witchcraft
Simon - The Complete Simon Necronomicon
Raymond Buckland - Bucklands Complete Book Of Witchcraft

Friday, October 14, 2005

Apollonius Of Tyana

Apollonius Of Tyana Cover

Book: Apollonius Of Tyana by George Robert Stowe Mead

Apollonius of Tyana was a Greek Pythagorean philosopher and teacher. He hailed from the town of Tyana in the Roman province of Cappadocia in Asia Minor. He was roughly a contemporary of Jesus. At the age of 20 Apollonius began a five year silence, after the completion of this term of silence he traveled to Mesopotamia and Iran. After his death his name remained famous among Philosophers and occultists. To the student of the origins of Christianity there is naturally no period of Western history of greater interest and importance than the first century of our era; and yet how little comparatively is known about it of a really definite and reliable nature. If it be a subject of lasting regret that no non-Christian writer of the first century had sufficient intuition of the future to record even a line of information concerning the birth and growth of what was to be the religion of the Western world, equally disappointing is it to find so little definite information of the general social and religious conditions of the time.

Apollonius of Tyana had the myth and ambiance about him equal to and perhaps even approaching the level the other Jewish sage - Jesus of Nazareth. The reason Apollonius is important is because he is not as much talked about and discussed. He remained much of a mystery. He never managed to become a "son of God" or get crucified. He is not the subject of countless of movies and musicals and around Christmas time his name is not a household word. Exactly for this reason he is talked about for his message as a philosopher and not trivialized and commercialized to ad naseum. Apollonius remained a mystery man for his abilities and power to transcend much of the material world and to reach God's Consciousness. Apollonius was of course; attacked later much the same way the author and his Theosophical Society was attacked and called a charlatan. Read this book and decide yourself.

Download George Robert Stowe Mead's eBook: Apollonius Of Tyana

Free eBooks (Can Be Downloaded):

Austin Osman Spare - A Book Of Satyrs
Phil Hine - Aspects Of Tantra
George Robert Stowe Mead - Apollonius Of Tyana.pdf

Wednesday, September 28, 2005

The Hermetic Museum

The Hermetic Museum Cover

Book: The Hermetic Museum by Arthur Edward Waite

First published in Latin in 1678, "The HERMETIC MUSEUM" is an anthology of alchemical writings, some so ancient as to be anonymous. Writers included have become part of historical legend: Helvetius, Delphinus, Michael Maier. Readers will find here an alchemical initiation, a sign to the seeker that there is a mystery and that you must begin here to unravel it. This hardback edition includes all the original engravings, and can be read not only as an esoteric text of extraordinary richness, but as a compendium of the early history of chemistry.

THE HERMETIC MUSEUM would also seem to represent a distinctive school in Alchemy, not altogether committed to certain modes and terminology which derived most of their prestige from the past, and sufficiently enigmatical as it was, still inclined to be less obscure and misleading than was the habit of the older masters. For it belonged to a period which had inherited a bitter experience of the failures, impostures, and misery surrounding the Magnum Opus and its mystical quest, which was weary of unequipped experiment, weary of wandering "multipliers," and pretentious "bellows-blowers," while it was just being awakened to the conviction that if Alchemy were true at all, it was not to be learned from books, or, at least, from any books which had hitherto been written on the subject. Running through all the tracts which are comprised in the following volumes, the reader will recognize traces of a central claim in alchemical initiation—that the secrets, whatever they were, must be understood as the property of a college of adepts, pretending to have subsisted from time almost immemorial, and revealing themselves to the select and the few, while the literature, large as it is, appears chiefly as an instrument of intercommunication between those who knew. At the same time, it may also be regarded as a sign and omen to the likely seeker, an advertisement that there was a mystery, and that he must go further who would unravel it.

Download Arthur Edward Waite's eBook: The Hermetic Museum

Downloadable books (free):

George Robert Stowe Mead - The Corpus Hermeticum
Arthur Edward Waite - The Hermetic Museum

Friday, September 9, 2005

Making A Wand

Making A Wand Cover
One neat way to make a wand that is very popular is to get a piece of copper tubing and a crystal that fits in the end of it or even one for both ends of it. Then you can decorate the tube in various ways. SOME people solder small chips of gemstones on it, while others wrap it in black leather (crazy glue keeps this on the pipe!) and then braid various colors of embroidery thread about this or attach feathers to it or whatever. You can fill the tubes with herbs sacred to your purpose/goal in life too.

Some folks have more than one of these wands for various purposes in their lives.

You can solder the crystal/s in the end/s or you can fashion prongs out of the end of the tubing and stick it in in much the same way a jeweler sets a diamond in a ring. Again, if you do this, you may find a touch of crazy glue keeps it in better.

Of course a wand doesn't have to be this complicated. Another nice wand is the ceremonial Magick - type "lotus wand" that some witches have adopted as their own. Take a branch from a tree that is fairly straight and the right length for a wand. Preferably this should be one you find, but it can also be taken from a living tree if you psychically "ask the tree's permission" - if you get a strong feeling this is wrong and that you shouldn't cut that tree, don't do it. THIS SHOULD BE DONE ON THE WAXING MOON. All ritual tools you make should be made and/or consecrated ONLY on the Waxing moon. The waxing moon is the time from one day after the new moon up to and including the night of the full - moon.

Either way, leave an offering of thanks afterwards. If you are into the Native American traditions, an ounce or so of tobacco (PURE - the kind used in the sacred pipe) or cornmeal is appropriate. If you are in Wicca / NeoPaganims, a libation of apple juice is most fitting - as is some home-baked cakes (unfrosted plain cupcakes, some corn muffins, oatmeals or cornmeal cookies or cornbread, a loaf of home-made or all-natural whole wheat bread, etc - NATURAL stuff, please NO TWINKIES AND JUNKFOOD) or even a few small charged crystals can be implanted in the ground for the trees growth. In Santeria it was traditional when taking anything from nature to leave a specific number of copper coins, perhaps with specific foods, depending upon the Deities/Orishas or other entities being invoked according to a very strict tradition of what Beings ruled what places. (for example, 5 is the number of a river or fresh water, 7 is the number for the ocean, 4 or 6 for a mountain, 2 for the forest, etc.)

Then you strip the bark, sand it down, mark it in 7 segments and paint them each in these colors of the rainbow from top to bottom. Red, Orange, Yellow, Green, Blue, Indigo, Violet.

Some celtic traditions put a steel rod through the middle of any wooden wand - a tricky business, but effective to make it a channel of the energy. To do this you MUST be sure your branch is of a certain thickness or it will split as you try to do this. This channels the energy in a simillar way to the copper tubing in the crystal wand. They also wrap a coil of thick steel wire around it's handle, like a snake, for 4-5 times which makes a grip and is also said to contribute to the energy flow.

Another way to paint a wooden wand is half black and half white or half gold and half silver, to express the balance of the polarities. If you are into Kabbalah, some folks also use Red and Blue as these are the colors usually associated with Chesed and Geburah in magick
which are the central spheres on the masculine and feminine pillars of the tree of life, respectively.

And some people leave the wooden rod plain, allowing the natural beauty of the wood to come through.

ALSO, some people make their wands out of a wooden dowel rod bought at a local lumber supply house.

I do, however, suggest that if at all possible, you still go into nature and make a small offering to mother earth for the materials used. Even a purchased dowel or a crystal bought from a rock shop or a copper tubes are all gifts from Mother Earth and Father Sky and it
is important to show our gratitude for what they have given us.

Ultimately, you should make the wand be what you FEEL. A simple stick wrapped with embroidery thread that has some feathers tied to the ends of the thread works well for one friend of mine in MASS.

Books in PDF format to read:

Anonymous - Reaching Out To Wiccans
Anonymous - Magic And Wyrd

Labels: greek containing theory  pagan touchstone africa  sigillum aemeth  witch study  witchcraft mather  

Tuesday, August 16, 2005

Lemegeton Ii The Lesser Key Of Solomon Theurgia Goetia

Lemegeton Ii The Lesser Key Of Solomon Theurgia Goetia Cover

Book: Lemegeton Ii The Lesser Key Of Solomon Theurgia Goetia by Solomonic Grimoires

Theurgia-Goetia: Theurgy literally means High Magic, the tradition which deals with the methods of working with good spirits, especially the Conjuration of 32 Ariel Spirits and their servants, who govern the points of the compass.

Theurgia-Goetia is part of Lesser Key of Solomon, (1916) and lists a large number of spirit entities and gives Instructions for summoning them. It seems to date from the sixteenth century. For whatever reason, the Lemegeton was not published and existed only in a Manuscript version, which Mathers lent to Aleister Crowley. In 1903 Crowley and Mathers had a falling out, and Crowley published Mathers's work in 1904. As with The Key of Solomon, de-Laurence published a pirated American edition.

Download Solomonic Grimoires's eBook: Lemegeton Ii The Lesser Key Of Solomon Theurgia Goetia

Free eBooks (Can Be Downloaded):

Anonymous - Welcome To The Secrets Of The Root Witch
Solomonic Grimoires - The Greater Key Of Solomon Part 2
Solomonic Grimoires - Lemegeton I The Lesser Key Of Solomon Goetia
Solomonic Grimoires - Lemegeton Ii The Lesser Key Of Solomon Theurgia Goetia

Thursday, August 4, 2005

I Am A Witch I Am A Spiritual Person

I Am A Witch I Am A Spiritual Person Cover I am a Witch. I am a spiritual person. I believe in a God and a Goddess, the different planes of existance, the power of herbs and stones, magic, the chakras, and much more. I also believe in parts of the Buddhist philosophy, as well as some Hebrew mysticism, such as the Qabalistic Tree of Life.

I believe that a person does not need to be committed to one single religion to be a religious or spiritual being. I think that a "take what benefits you and leave the rest" attitude toward Spirituality is a good frame of mind. I see no harm in taking pieces of Wicca, Buddha's philosophies, Jesus's teachings, Jewish mysticism, Gnosticism, and Other Beliefs and ideas to blend them together to form a spiritual system all your own. I firmly believe that embracing the good in many different paths, a person can only grow spiritually and become even closer to the end of the spiral of rebirth, to reunification with Deity.

It is important for spiritual development that we keep an open mind in regards to the beliefs of other people and other cultures. There is so much good we can pull from those different beliefs if we seperate the useful, productive ideas from the shortcomings of religion. All religions have some good and bad, and if we let ourselves abandon the idea of a systematic, organized Spiritual Path we can free our minds and open up to so many positive ideas to help us along our way. There is no "one true" path to Deity, so why restrict ourselves to following one of countless different paths? Our ultimate goals are to grow, to learn and to find peace, so does it really matter how we go about achieving those goals?

Many spiritual paths are not all that different from one another. Buddhists believe in reincarnation, as do Wiccans, and Wiccans believe in an ultimate higher power, much like Christians do. But not all of the beliefs from every religion or philosophy need to be followed.

For example, I find the Buddhist ideas of Karma and the Six Transcendent Perfections to be mostly helpful in working toward achieving my ultimate goals, yet the concept of Emptiness and the rejection of the "self" clash with my belief that each individual soul is unique and that the personal self is important so long as we do not focus solely on our physical self and neglect the other aspects of our being.

Wicca is the path that influences me the most. The belief that the God and Goddess (or Spirit, Deity, et cetera) inhabit everything in nature is a Wiccan concept that I embrace wholeheartedly, but I don't find it absolutely necessary to celebrate every Pagan holiday in the wheel of the year; rather, I think that taking the time to meditate and thank the Lord and Lady for their blessings is enough if I don't have all of the many materials, the time, or the privacy needed for a full ritual.

Though I believe in many different philosophies, I still proudly call myself a Pagan, a Witch. Ultimately, the Earth is my Mother and my primary belief system is that of Wicca -- but I am not tied down to that one path. I leave myself open to all ideas I think will aid me in spiritual evolution and reunification with Deity at the end of my cycle of rebirth; I feel that I am a better and more spiritual person for it. People constantly change. It is our nature. What one person believes early in life may not be what they put their faith into later on. Explore, learn, and above all else, keep an open mind.

Free eBooks (Can Be Downloaded):

Paul Foster Case - The Early Writings Vol I Occult Fundamentals Spiritual Unfoldment
Bertrand Russell - Why I Am Not A Christian
Sirona Knight - A Witch Like Me The Spiritual Journeys Of Today Pagan Practitioners
Frances Billinghurst - Is Wicca The Right Spiritual Path For Me

Saturday, July 23, 2005

The 6th And 7th Book Of Moses

The 6th And 7th Book Of Moses Cover

Book: The 6th And 7th Book Of Moses by Ancient Grimoires

Besides the biblical five books of Moses (Pentateuch), there are other writings ascribed to Moses (pseudepigraphically no doubt). The so-called Sixth and Seventh books of Moses in particular consists of a collection of texts which purport to explain the magic whereby Moses won the biblical magic contest with the Egyptian priest-magicians, parted the Red Sea, and other miraculous feats. Many manuscripts and printed pamphlet versions had circulated in Germany, when Johann Scheible, undertook to collect the major variants. Scheible, an antiquarian from Stuttgart, published the first edition in German in 1849 as volume 6 of his Bibliothek der Zauber-Geheimniss- und Offenbarungs-Bucher, etc. Subsequent revised and expanded editions were supplemented with Excerpts From writings on Jewish folklore and esoterica.

An English translation first appeared in New York in 1880, and has been reprinted more than a few times without — as far as I can tell — ever being re-edited. The editors of the many English editions seem to have lacked Scheible’s industriousness, but have instead been content with propogating any and all errors intact. All the English editions thus far have consequently been deficient in many ways, with poorly executed drawings and Hebrew lettering, drawings printed upside down, mistakes in transcription and translation, passages censured and other substantial omissions. All in all, English Speaking readers have had an especially difficult challenge trying to make sense of this book.

In making this corrected edition I have drawn on the original sources, starting with Scheible’s own revised and expanded eighth edition. Additionally I have consulted the original sources drawn on by Scheible and his sources, namely the Hebrew Bible, Agrippa’ De Occulta Philosophia (1533), Sepher Raziel, de Abano's Heptameron, Arbatel Of Magick (1575), the Babylonian Talmud, and other cited authors.

This book has become quite influential in American folk-magic, and has been extensively used by the Pennsylvania Dutch hexmeisters, Hoodoo practitioners, and African-American root workers. I hope that this corrected edition will be of interest to those who have suffered with the problems of prior editions, and I welcome all suggestions.

Download Ancient Grimoires's eBook: The 6th And 7th Book Of Moses

Downloadable books (free):

Ralph Blum - The New Book Of Runes
Pamela Ball - The Ultimate Book Of Spells.pdf
Ancient Grimoires - The 8th Book Of Moses
Ancient Grimoires - The 6th And 7th Book Of Moses

Saturday, June 18, 2005

The Symbolism Of The Tarot

The Symbolism Of The Tarot Cover

Book: The Symbolism Of The Tarot by Pyotr Demianovich Ouspenskii

Born in 1878, Pyotr Demianovich Ouspenskii in Moscow, Russia, Ouspensky was to become one of the most influential philosophers of his day. Somewhere along the way, he developed an interest in the Tarot, as have many philosophers down through the centuries, and wrote this book of Tarot Meditations. As are all of the books in this series, The Symbolism of the Tarot has become an old classic and is often quoted in books on Tarot and the occult (hidden) down to the present day. I have faithfully copied this book in its original content.

You will see many words spelled in turn of the 20th century English spellings, and a few out-and-out misspellings. In the interest of giving you the book in its original content, I’ve made no attempt to edit it in any way. This is the way it was written and this is the way I’m giving it to you.


“No study of occult philosophy is possible without an acquaintance with symbolism, for if the words occultism and symbolism are correctly used, they mean almost one and the same thing. Symbolism cannot be learned as one learns to build bridges or speak a foreign language, and for the interpretation of symbols a special cast of mind is necessary; in addition to knowledge, special faculties, the power of creative thought and a developed imagination are required. One who understands the use of symbolism in the arts, knows, in a general way, what is meant by occult symbolism. But even then a special training of the mind is necessary, in order to comprehend the "language of the Initiates", and to express in this language the intuitions as they arise.” P. D. Ouspensky

The entire basis of Tarot is in its symbols and how they interact with the mind. This book is how they interacted with the mind of P. D. Ouspensky! It will make an invaluable addition to your Tarot-study collection !

Download Pyotr Demianovich Ouspenskii's eBook: The Symbolism Of The Tarot

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Robert Wang - The Qabalistic Tarot
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Max Heindel - The Message Of The Stars
Pyotr Demianovich Ouspenskii - The Symbolism Of The Tarot

Thoth The Hermes Of Egypt

Thoth The Hermes Of Egypt Cover

Book: Thoth The Hermes Of Egypt by Patrick Boylan

1922. The purpose of this essay is to indicate the chief tendencies of ancient Egyptian speculation in regard to the god Thoth. Taking as the basis of his work a fairly complete examination of the chief references to the god in Egyptian literature and ritual, the author has tried to distinguish the more important phases of Thoth's character as they were conceived by the Egyptians, and to show how these aspects, or phases, of his being help to explain the various activities which are assigned to him in the Egyptian legends of the gods and in the ritual of tombs and temples.

Thoth was considered one of the more important deities of the Egyptian pantheon. In art, he was often depicted as a man with the head of an ibis or a baboon; these animals were sacred to him. His feminine counterpart was Seshat.[2] His chief shrine was located in the city of Khmun[3], later renamed Hermopolis Magna during the Greco-Roman era (in reference to him through the Hellenic Greeks' interpretation that he was the same as their god Hermes) and Eshmunen in the Coptic rendering. In that city, he led the local pantheon of the region known as the Ogdoad, and its eight principal deities. He also had numerous shrines within the cities of Abydos, Hesert, Urit, Per-Ab, Rekhui, Ta-ur, Sep, Hat, Pselket, Talmsis, Antcha-Mutet, Bah, Amen-heri-ab, and Ta-kens.

He was often considered as the heart, which, according to the ancient Egyptians, is the seat of intelligence or the mind, and tongue of the sun god Ra; as well as the means by which Ra's will was translated into speech. He had also been related to the Logos of Plato and the mind of God (see The All). In the Egyptian mythology, he has played many vital and prominent roles in maintaining the universe, including being one of the two deities (the other being Ma'at) who stood on either side of Ra's boat. Later in ancient Egyptian history, Thoth became heavily associated with the arbitration of godly disputes, the arts of magic, the system of writing, the development of science, and the judgment of the dead.

Taking as the basis of his work a fairly complete examination of the chief references to the god in Egyptian literature and ritual, the author has tried to distinguish the more important phases of Thoth s character as they were con ceived by the Egyptians, and to show how these aspects, or phases, of his being help to explain the various activities which are assigned to him in the Egyptian legends of the gods, and in the ritual of tombs and temples. An attempt has been made, in many instances, to discover the simple concrete meaning which often underlies characteristic epithets of the god, and the need of seeking groupings among epi thets which can in any way be associated with well-defined activities or aspects of the god has been emphasised.

Download Patrick Boylan's eBook: Thoth The Hermes Of Egypt

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Patrick Boylan - Thoth The Hermes Of Egypt.pdf

Saturday, June 4, 2005

Full Moon Names And Their Meanings

Full Moon Names And Their Meanings Cover Many names associated with the Full Moon are derived from the early Native American tribes of the United States. Back in the time when many lived free off the land, they kept track of the seasons by allocating meaningful names to each of the monthly Full Moons. The names they chose were often closely associated with daily life and nature. Later variations in their names occurred when European settlers arrived and stole their lands, adding different names to suit their own circumstances.

January - Wolf Moon

Amid the cold and deep snows of midwinter, quite often wolf packs would roam and howl hungrily outside Indian villages, and so the full moon in January became known as the Wolf Moon. Later other names associated with January were added, such like: the Old Moon, the Winter Moon, the Ice Moon, the Cold Moon and the Moon After Yule.

February - Snow Moon

Since the heaviest snows fell during this month, native tribes of the north called the February full moon the Snow Moon. Other tribes referred to it as the Hunger Moon, since the harsh weather conditions in their areas made hunting very difficult. Other names associated with the February full moon include: the Trapper's Moon, the Opening Buds Moon and the Quickening Moon.

March - Worm Moon

The Full Moon in March lends itself to a variety of names. As temperatures begin to warm and the ground began to thaw, earthworms appeared bringing the return of the Robin. The more northerly tribes called it the Crow Moon after the cawing of crows signalled the end of winter, they Also Called it the Crust Moon after the snow became crusted from thawing by day and freezing at night. The Full Sap Moon and Maple Sugar Moon marks the time when Maple trees were tapped to provide sugar. To the European settlers it was known as the Lenten Moon. While it was considered to be the last full moon of winter, weather could still be temperamental and so to some it was known as the Storm Moon. Chaste Moon???

April - Pink Moon

The Pink Moon was named after “moss pink” (Phlox subulata), a native flower to North America and one of the earliest widespread flowers of the spring. Other names for the April full moon are the Sprouting Grass Moon, the Wind Moon and the Frog Moon. Among coastal tribes it was also known as the Fish Moon, because this was the time that the Shad fish swam upstream to spawn.

May - Flower Moon

In most areas by the time May arrives flowers are abundant everywhere, so its not surprising that the full moon should take this name. Other names for the May full moon include: the Budding Moon, the Corn Planting Moon, the Milk Moon and the Egg Moon.

June - Strawberry Moon

The Strawberry Moon name was use by most of the native Algonquin tribes of North America, and known because the strawberry had a relatively short harvesting season that began in the month of June. Other names for the full moon in June are: the Rose Moon and the Strong Moon. Dyad Moon???

July - Buck Moon

July was the month when the new antlers of buck deer begin to show as they grew out from their foreheads in coatings of velvety fur. It was also known as the Thunder Moon due to the frequency of thunderstorms that appear at this time, due to which it was also called the Blessing Moon. Another name associated with the July full moon is the Hay Moon. Mead Moon???

August - Sturgeon Moon

The fishing tribes of the Algonquin before their decimation by the Iroquois and the League of Five Nations are given credit for the naming the Sturgeon Moon. Sturgeon, a large fish of the Great Lakes and other major bodies of water are particularly abundant and most readily caught during this month. To other tribes it was known as the Red Moon because as it rises, it appears reddish through the sultry heat haze. In both Europe and America it was also called: the Corn Moon, the Grain Moon and the Fruit Moon.

September - Harvest Moon

This is the full Moon that occurs closest to the autumn equinox. In two years out of three, the Harvest Moon appears in September, but in some years even as late as October. At the peak of harvest time, farmers often work late into the night aided by the light of the Harvest Moon (see below for more).

October - Hunter’s Moon

As summer leads into autumn and the leaves begin to fall, once the harvest is in attention is turned to the animals and the hunt is on. By this time the deer have fattened and since the fields have been cleared, the hunters can easily see the game as animals come out to glean. As well as the being known as the Hunter’s Moon, other names for the full moon in October are: the Falling Leaves Moon and the Blood Moon.

November - Beaver Moon

In November to ensure a good supply of warm winter furs, beaver traps are set before the waters of the swamps freeze over, at which time beavers are plentiful and actively about as they prepare for their own winter in hibernation. Other names for the full moon in November are: the Frosty Moon and the Mourning Moon.

December - Cold Moon

It’s easy to see how the full moon in December gets it name the Cold Moon, as during this month the winter cold deepens its grip. Likewise the nights are at they’re longest and darkest during this month, so too the full moon became known as the Long Nights Moon. Naturally enough being in December, it is also called the Moon before Yule.

New Moon/Dark Moon.

The Dark Moon occurs between the last day of the waning moon and the beginning of the waxing moon, vis-a-vis for the New Moon. Each New and Dark moon has the power of in-between, a time that is not a time, similar to midday and midnight etc. When working with New and Dark Moon magick, you should start the active part of the rite a good 45 minutes before either moon reaches its peak, as their energies can be erratic. Also the waning moon allows you to calm down and tune out.

Blue Moon

The Blue Moon is always the 2nd full moon in the same month, and occurs on average once every two and a half years. Because this happens fairly infrequently, it has resulted in the Expression "once in a blue moon. Historically the Blue Moon was considered unlucky and a real nuisance, for when it occurs it upsets the normal scheduling of festivals. In love songs the Blue Moon is often associated with sadness and loneliness.

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Wednesday, June 1, 2005

The Inner Temple Of Witchcraft Magick Meditation And Psychic Development

The Inner Temple Of Witchcraft Magick Meditation And Psychic Development Cover

Book: The Inner Temple Of Witchcraft Magick Meditation And Psychic Development by Christopher Penczak

The Inner Temple of Witchcraft is a thorough course of education, introspection, meditation, and the development of the magickal and psychic abilities that are the birthright of the witch. Four introductory chapters present the history, traditions, and principles of witchcraft, followed by thirteen lessons that start with basic meditation techniques and culminate in a self-initiation ceremony equivalent to the first-degree level of traditional coven-based witchcraft.

This book's non-dogmatic presentation encourages an eclectic, personal approach while providing a strong foundation for the practice of witchcraft and magick. Develop your psychic abilities and practice potent magickal techniques as you explore the source of every witch's power--the temple within.

These two new titles from Llewellyn focus on witchcraft, or Wicca, a cluster of religious rituals and beliefs deriving from ancient European polytheisms or paganisms. The author of seven books on witchcraft, Grimassi is a practicing Italian witch (a strega) who has researched the history and theory of witchcraft back to antiquity, with a view to recovering and preserving teachings and lore. As a result, the book is primarily a historical study of various European Witchcraft traditions. Even when considering magickal techniques for the focusing of natural power or discussing methods of psychic development, the author takes pains to cover their historical development. While Grimassi's book will appeal more to scholars of religion, Penczak's book will appeal to believers and interested casual readers. An active witch and teacher of modern neo-Paganism, Penczak teaches classes (mainly in New England) on witchcraft and various other New Age practices such as reiki, shamanic journeying, and past-life regression. His book aims at using Wiccan techniques (generally termed "Magick") to aid in personal growth. Accordingly, after a brief history and some basic theory of Wiccan spirituality comprising four chapters, there follow 13 lesson-chapters on techniques of spiritual growth, each followed by appropriate exercises. A minor criticism: some of the material discussed, while probably hermetic or occult in origin, is not ordinarily considered Wiccan but pertains to other religious traditions. Astral travel, for instance, is more often a feature of Shamanism, while chakras are a part of yoga. Both books provide a useful introduction to Modern Witchcraft and are recommended for both academic and public libraries, particularly those with substantial religion collections.

As you progress through this year-and-a-day course of study, you will explore a wide range of topics that support and inform the dedicated witch:

- Ancient and modern magickal philosophy
- Modern scientific theories supporting a new definition of reality
- "Instant" magick techniques for protection, healing, and serenity
- Energy work and anatomy, including chakras and auras
- Astral travel, dreams, and spirit guides
- Healing techniques for body, mind, and spirit

Unlike most beginner books on Witchcraft, this book does not focus on spells, tools, or celebrating the wheel of the year (Sabbats). It is all to often that student of the Craft go straight to traditional spellwork without understanding how or why it works. The author insists that students who have not experienced energy or psychic powers, the "foundation stones or magick", will have a less profound experience in ritual. Instead this book focuses on the journey within, psychic development, meditation, and magick.

The book starts out with four introductory chapters that gives basic definitions of the word "witch", such as the healer and Walker Between worlds. It describes Witchcraft as an art, science, and spirituality and describes the ancient history and modern traditions of Witchcraft. The rest of the book is divided into 13 lessons along with exercises, meditations, and homework to go along with "a year and a day" study course. Lesson topics include meditation, ancient philosophy, magickal theory, protection, astral projection, light, energy anatomy (chakras, auras, etc.), spirit guides, and healing.

In my opinion, The Inner Temple of Witchcraft is an extraordinary text. Christopher Penczak's eclectic approach and personal experience makes this book a pleasure to read. When reading a book on Witchcraft, what's better than one written by an experienced minister and practitioner of the Craft.

This book makes me feel better knowing that I'm not the only one who can't figure out what it really is to "visualize your intent" right off the bat. It eases you into a meditative practice, visualization, affirmations, healing, chakra work, etc. He presents the skills as progressive lessons so the format is easy to follow. All the other magic 101 books say that magical skill comes with practice, but once again, this book is much more useful. Instead of just saying that you should practice, Penczak actually lists homework at the end of each lesson.

Buy Christopher Penczak's book: The Inner Temple Of Witchcraft Magick Meditation And Psychic Development

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Monday, May 9, 2005

The Sacred Magic Of Abramelin The Mage Book 1

The Sacred Magic Of Abramelin The Mage Book 1 Cover

Book: The Sacred Magic Of Abramelin The Mage Book 1 by Abramelin The Mage

Volume I of The Book of the Sacred Magic of Abramelin the Mage.

The Book of Abramelin tells the story of an Egyptian mage named Abramelin, or Abra-Melin, who taught a system of magic to Abraham of Worms, a German Jew presumed to have lived from c.1362 - c.1458. The system of magic from this book regained popularity in the 19th and 20th centuries due to the efforts of Mathers' translation, The Book of the Sacred Magic of Abramelin the Mage, its import within the Hermetic Order of the Golden Dawn, and later within the mystical system of Thelema (created in 1904 by Aleister Crowley).

Unfortunately, Mathers used the least-reliable manuscript copy as the basis for his translation, and it contains many errors and omissions. The later English translation by Georg Dehn and Steven Guth, based on the earliest and most complete sources, is more scholarly and comprehensive. Dehn attributed authorship of The Book of Abramelin to Rabbi Yaakov Moelin (Hebrew ca. 1365–1427), a German Jewish Talmudist.

Structure of the book

The grimoire is framed as a sort of epistolary novel or autobiography in which Abraham of Worms describes his journey from Germany to Egypt and reveals Abramelin's magical and Kabbalistic secrets to his son Lamech. Internally the text dates itself to the year 1458.

The story involves Abraham of Worms passing his magical and Kabbalistic secrets on to his son, and tells how he acquired his knowledge. Abraham recounts how he found Abramelin The Mage living in the desert outside an Egyptian town, Arachi or Araki, which borders the Nile. Abramelin's home sat atop a small hill surrounded by trees. He was an Egyptian mage and taught a powerful form of Kabbalistic magic to Abraham. He was a "venerable aged man", and very courteous and kind. He discussed nothing but "the Fear of God", leading a well-regulated life, and the evils of the "acquisition of riches and goods."

Abramelin extracted a promise from Abraham that he would give up his "false dogmas" and live "in the Way and Law of the Lord." He then gave Abraham two manuscript books to copy for himself, asking for ten gold florins, which he took with the intention of distributing to seventy-two poor persons in Arachi. Upon his return fifteen days later, after having disposed of the payment money, Abramelin extracted an oath from Abraham to "serve and fear" the Lord, and to "live and die in His most Holy Law." After this, Abramelin gave Abraham the "Divine Science" and "True Magic" embedded within the two manuscripts, which he was to follow and give to only those whom he knew well.

Origin of the manuscript

The book exists in the form of six manuscripts and an early printed edition. The provenance of the text has not been definitively identified. The earliest manuscripts are two versions that date from about 1608, are written in German and are now found in Wolfenbuttel Another two manuscripts are in Dresden, and date from about 1700 and 1750 respectively.

The first printed version, also in German, dates to 1725 and was printed in Cologne by Peter Hammer. A partial copy in Hebrew is found in the Bodleian Library in Oxford, and dates from around 1740. A manuscript copy existed in French in the Bibliotheque de l'Arsenal in Paris, an institution founded in 1797. The French copy has since disappeared, but is available on microfilm.

All German copies of the text consist of four books: an autobiographical account of the travels of Abraham of Worms to Egypt, a book of assorted materials from the corpus of the practical Kabbalah (including some which is duplicated in the German-Jewish grimoire called "The Sixth and 7th Books of Moses") and the two books of magic given by Abramelin to Abraham. The well-known English translation by S.L. MacGregor Mathers from the French Manuscript in Paris contains only three of the four books. The Hebrew version in Oxford is limited to Book One, without reference to the further books.

Of all the extant sources, the German manuscripts in Wolfenbuttel and Dresden are taken by scholars to be the authoritative texts. According to respected Kabbalah scholar Gershom Scholem, the Hebrew version in Oxford was translated into Hebrew from German. An analysis of the spelling and language usage in the French manuscript indicates that it dates to the 18th century, and that it was also likely copied from a German original. Although the author quotes from the Jewish Book of Psalms, the version given is not from the Hebrew; rather, it is from the Latin Vulgate, a translation of the Bible employed by Roman Catholics at that time.

The German esoteric scholar Georg Dehn has argued that the author of The Book of Abramelin was Rabbi Yaakov Moelin (Hebrew 1365–1427), a German Jewish Talmudist and posek (authority on Jewish law). (ref Georg Dehn, The Book of Abramelin: A New Translation, transl. by Steven Guth, Ibis Publishing, 2006)

Magic word squares

The Practical Magic of Abramelin (found in both Book III of the French text, and Book IV of the German original) centers around a set of talismans composed of magic word squares. These are similar to traditional magic squares, though the latter are usually composed of numbers, while Abramelin's squares contain letters. Commonly word squares are used as puzzles or as teaching aids for students. In the context of Abramelin, the focus becomes mystical—so that each square should contain words or names that relate to the magical goal of the square. A parallel is found in the famous Sator Arepo Tenet Opera Rotas word square, an altered version of which is also found among Abramelin's squares.

For example, a square entitled "To walk under water for as long as you want" contains the word MAIAM, the Hebrew and Arabic word for "water". A square for recovering treasures of jewelry begins with the word TIPHARAH (a variant of Tiferet), which can mean "golden ring" in Hebrew and is also the name of the sphere of "Beauty" on the Kabbalistic Tree of Life.

Download Abramelin The Mage's eBook: The Sacred Magic Of Abramelin The Mage Book 1

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Abramelin The Mage - The Sacred Magic Of Abramelin The Mage Book 3
Abramelin The Mage - The Sacred Magic Of Abramelin The Mage Book 1

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