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Triumph of the Moon is a magic book about Pagans by a non-Pagan, and Hutton, a highly respected professor, does an excellent job. This magic book looks at the emergence of contemporary Pagan religions, and how they not only evolved from the Pagan societies of the past, but also owe heavily to 19th-century poets and scholars. In fact, Hutton points out that a good deal of what we consider "ancient" Pagan practice can be attributed to the novelists and romantics of the late Edwardian and early Victorian era. Despite his status as a scholar, Hutton's breezy wit makes this a refreshing read, and you'll learn far more than you ever expected to about today's Pagan religions.
If you want to learn about birds, you get a field guide about birds. If you want to learn about mushrooms, you get a field guide to mushrooms. Drawing Down the Moon is a field guide to Pagans. Rather than offering up a magic book of spells and recipes, Margot Adler presents an academic work that evaluates modern Pagan religions - including Wicca - and the people who practice them. The work is based on a survey the author took over two decades ago, but the information within is still a worthy read. Drawing Down the Moon makes no apologies for the fact that not all Wiccans are full of white light and fluff, but instead tells it like it is. Adler's style is entertaining and informative, and it's a bit like reading a really well-done thesis paper.
Gerald Gardner is the founder of modern Wicca as we know it, and of course of the Gardnerian tradition. His magic book Witchcraft Today is a worthy read, however, for seekers on any Pagan path. He discusses paganism in Europe, as well as the so-called "witch cult", and goes on to demonstrate how many of history's notable names are connected, one way or another, to what we know today as witchcraft. Although some of the statements in Witchcraft Today should be taken with a grain of salt -- after all, Gardner was a folklorist and that shines through in his writing -- it's still one of the foundations that contemporary Wicca is based on. For its historical value, few things beat this magic book.
Raymond Buckland is one of Wicca's most prolific writers, and his work Complete Book of Witchcraft continues to remain popular two decades after it was first published - and for good reason. Although this magic book represents a more eclectic flavor of Wicca rather than a particular tradition, it's presented in a workbook-like format that allows new seekers to work through the exercises at their own pace, learning as they go. For more seasoned readers, there's a lot of useful information as far as rituals, tools, and magic itself. This magic book is a classic, and well worth picking up.
Dana D. Eilers spent many years facilitating an event called Conversations With Pagans, and from that she wrote a magic book entitled The Practical Pagan. She then drew on her experience as an attorney to write Pagans and the Law: Understand Your Rights. This magic book goes into depth about precedents in religious discrimination lawsuits, how to protect yourself if you may be a victim of workplace harassment, and how to document everything if your spirituality is leading someone to treat you unfairly. Eilers is an outspoken woman who has a lot of great advice worth listening to.
The late Scott Cunningham wrote a number of magic books before his untimely death, but Wicca: A Guide for the Solitary Practitioner remains one of the best known and most useful. Although the tradition of witchcraft in this magic book is more Cunningham's eclectic path than any other tradition, it's full of information on how to get started in your practice of Wicca and magic. He goes into depth about tools, how and why they are used, ethics, and the concept of god and goddess. If you're interested in learning and practicing as an individual, and not necessarily jumping into a coven right off the bat, this magic book is a valuable resource.
Phyllis Curott is one of those people who makes me glad to be Pagan -- because she's really normal. An attorney who has spent her life working on First Amendment issues, Curott has managed to put together a really useful book. Witch Crafting is not a collection of spells, rituals or prayers. It's a hard and fast look at magical ethics, the polarity of male and female in the divine, finding the god and goddess in your everyday life, and the pros and cons of coven life vs. solitary paths. Curott also offers up a very interesting take on the Rule of Three. Whether you're a new student of Wicca, or a veteran, Witch Crafting is worth reading more than once.
Take any large bowl. Drip a few drops of different colored candle wax in the bottom of the bowl,
then adhere a white candle to that spot. The different colors represent diverse needs and goals,
while the white binds this variety together in harmony. Each morning, light the candle when you
get up and put a coin in the bowl. Make your wish for the day. Blow out the candle before you
leave the house.
Whenever you desperately need to have a wish fulfilled, remove a coin from the bowl and either
plant it in rich soil or throw it into moving water so that your message of need will be carried
through the earth. When the bowl is filled with coins, use all but a few (these "seeds" always
remain in your bowl) for random acts of kindness, like getting treats for the neighborhood kids or
helping a homeless person. Your generosity will return to you threefold to keep the magic of
benevolence, both mundane and divine, with you always.
This candle I see before me, its color so bright,
holds my needs of change in its light...
I call in the forces higher than I to release the energy that is held inside..
May it work for me in the most correct way,
harming none and helping all as it leaves my stay..
I call on thee in perfect trust and love sending me guidance from above..
This I make happen and so be it will. Take away this thing that brings me ill.
So mote it be.3x3x3
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