Household representations of fire

the-darkest-of-lights:

Candles
Cloth dryer
Electric outlets
Fireplace
Grill
Hair dryer
Heater
Heating vents
Hot plate
Iron
Lamps
Lava lamp
Lighter
Matches
Microwave
Oven
Overhead lights
Pilot light
Stove


Via Mrs. Bs guide to household witchery 
Kris Bradly

(via rosemarywitch)

Gentle reminder

spiralingquestions:

Asking “what can I learn from this?” is a more effective question than “is this a sign?”

(via littlewitchlady)

From Charms, Spells and Formulas by Ray Malbrough, page 122

From Charms, Spells and Formulas by Ray Malbrough, page 122

How typical, Ceremonial Magician Scoffing at the idea of witchcraft.

storiesandconjure:

We both share the same antiquated roots bub, your predecessors just happened to have more money and accessibility to education in the development of your traditions.

So shut up with that classicist bull shit.

(via kingcitywitch)

swampseer:

I love my grandma. She randomly sends me tons of yarn. This box is like ten inches deep. Yessss!!

I AM SO JEALOUS RIGHT NOW

swampseer:

I love my grandma. She randomly sends me tons of yarn. This box is like ten inches deep. Yessss!!

I AM SO JEALOUS RIGHT NOW

I’m gonna say this once friends (I hope):

Anything I post with poisonous botanicals or similar harmful ingredients will be posts I will endeavor to be very, very clear about.

/I don’t think they should be used unless you have experience, knowledge and tools to deal with such. /

I do, however, find such things interesting from both a historical standpoint and how poisons apply to witchcraft today.

That is all.

awitchywriter:

ensorceledbarony:

From Judika Illes’ Book of 5000 Spells- This is a super useful banishing spell (I might know from experience). Easy ingredients, easy to do, easy.

*Clears throat* There is a clear warning within that book that the spells are NOT TO BE USED. They are for REFERENCE ONLY.

Well, not exactly.  The warning you speak of can be found on page v, right before the acknowledgements. And I quote: " Warning!The encyclopedia of 5000 spells contains an overview of magical spells and practices from a multitude of eras, traditions, and places. {It is intended as an inclusive encyclopedia and reference book. Many of the skills containers in these pages are not to be used and should not be reproduced. Some involve dangerous, potential he harmful, and deadly poisonous botanicals.} The author and the publisher strongly advise against using any spells containing noxious substances or poisonous botanicals, or spells contain blood (The use of which could result in the transmission of blood-borne diseases which may be fatal). {The spells are only reduced here to provide historical context}. Any reader uses the spells entirely at their own risk and the author and publisher accept no liability if the spells do not have the desired effect or if adverse affects are caused. This book is not suitable for children.”I put curly brackets here around what I’m guessing you are talking about. None of botanicals in the spell I posted here could be harmful to anyone, unless they were allergic to the ingredients or did the version that involved the oil (and had bad essential oil discipline).The warning is clear enough in its full context.

awitchywriter:

ensorceledbarony:

From Judika Illes’ Book of 5000 Spells- This is a super useful banishing spell (I might know from experience). Easy ingredients, easy to do, easy.

*Clears throat* There is a clear warning within that book that the spells are NOT TO BE USED. They are for REFERENCE ONLY.

Well, not exactly. The warning you speak of can be found on page v, right before the acknowledgements.

And I quote:

" Warning!

The encyclopedia of 5000 spells contains an overview of magical spells and practices from a multitude of eras, traditions, and places. {It is intended as an inclusive encyclopedia and reference book. Many of the skills containers in these pages are not to be used and should not be reproduced. Some involve dangerous, potential he harmful, and deadly poisonous botanicals.} The author and the publisher strongly advise against using any spells containing noxious substances or poisonous botanicals, or spells contain blood (The use of which could result in the transmission of blood-borne diseases which may be fatal). {The spells are only reduced here to provide historical context}.

Any reader uses the spells entirely at their own risk and the author and publisher accept no liability if the spells do not have the desired effect or if adverse affects are caused.

This book is not suitable for children.”

I put curly brackets here around what I’m guessing you are talking about.

None of botanicals in the spell I posted here could be harmful to anyone, unless they were allergic to the ingredients or did the version that involved the oil (and had bad essential oil discipline).

The warning is clear enough in its full context.

Hey other writers

lunar-lavender:

So let’s say hypothetically you’re outlining a story and you have a great beginning and an okay middle-start and an ending what goes in between and how do you decide I’m asking for a friend that is totally not me

I had this issue last year, (I didn’t get to finish, life mang) but aside from having a few things at front and a few at end I felt that I could I went toooootally non-linear and that helped a ton. Jumped around like cray and then when I sent it to people to read they would ask questions about motivations as well as their impressions of the characters and that helped me fill in some of the blanks too!

sarah-janejonesphotography:

Jackdaws and Crows

For more images like these please FOLLOW my Blog Page and LIKE my facebook page https://www.facebook.com/SarahJaneJones.photos Thank you :D

(via ravensbeak)