Books On Voodoo And Hoodoo And What To Do With Them Prof Crow Was Just Telling Me

| Wednesday, September 28, 2011 | |
Books On Voodoo And Hoodoo And What To Do With Them Prof Crow Was Just Telling Me Image
Prof. Crow was just telling me how a lot of people ask him what the best books are on voodoo and hoodoo to learn from. This is what he tells them:

"Well I tell 'em it's simple. Go to one of 'em big book websites an buy every thing ya can with hoodoo or voodoo in the title. Then at midnight take ya books, an an ole kerosene lamp, to the crossroads. Place all 'em books in middle of crossroads, make sure it is the dead of night - midnight - an' throw that burning kerosene lamp onto 'em. Watch 'em go up in flames. They sure gonna keep ya warm that night!

He he he. Actually I'm jokin'. Don't burn all the books. Keep a few aside. That way you can tear out their pages and stuff 'em in your vest to keep ya warm as ya jumpin' the railroad!"

As a by the by, Prof now as a website. But it's totally secret. He won't give out the address to anybody. 'cept me and a select few others.

Suggested reading (pdf e-books):

Michael Kellogg - Wondrous Wisdom An Introduction To Studying The Wisdom Of Kabbalah
Aleister Crowley - Book Of The Heart Girt With The Serpent Poem

Barbie Of Swan Lake The Enchanted Forest

| Sunday, September 25, 2011 | |
Barbie Of Swan Lake The Enchanted Forest Image


365 MBHelp Barbie and Odette break the spell that has stripped the forest of its magic and trapped all of her forest friends before the moonlight picnic begins!

Play imaginative games to restore the forest to its grandeur as you journey to six magical locations! Search for hidden items within each world as you paint murals, create a field of singing flowers, piece together puzzles, and more. It's up to you to save your forest friends and restore beauty to the enchanted land. Then, a magical surprise will await you at the moonlight picnic!

Game Features:

^0 Fantastic journey based on the DVD movie, Barbie of Swan Lake

^0 Visit 6 enchanted locations, including Swan Lake, the flower fields, and a fairy village

^0 Help Odette hatch the baby swan eggs, create a song, and even catch fireflies

^0 Sprinkle pixie dust throughout the forest to help uncover hidden ingredients

^0 Create 5 magical wands and return the magic to the forest

^0 Print your creations from the Enchanted Forest to help make your room an enchanted place

Download: of Swan lake.part1.rar of Swan lake.part2.rar of Swan lake.part3.rar of Swan lake.part4.rar

Suggested reading (pdf e-books):

Harriet Beecher Stowe - Poganuc People Their Loves And Lives
Kathryn Rountree - Embracing The Witch And The Goddess
George Lincoln Burr - Narratives Of The Witchcraft Cases

Charles Patrick Machenery Sinks His Demon Claws

| Friday, September 16, 2011 | |
Charles Patrick Machenery Sinks His Demon Claws Image
Have you ever wondered what one could say that would make you believe they were a flesh ripping werewolf, a fanged tooth, blood sucking vampire, or any such ancient, demon cursed victim? Not much they could say to convince you unless they began to change before your eyes. With this horrifying thought in curious mind, I came up with the shape-changing love story of a beast from another time lost in a new world of love, terror, but the same old rising moon. Forever Found Forever Lost:Local doctor is bitten by a werewolf (or so he thinks) and flees his home in Wicca Scotland, by makeshift sailboat, to where Viking legend lends the blessed sun does never sit. Hey, you don't want to kill or infect anymore innocent souls during your lunar madness, do you? Well, the good doctor is found frozen to said sailboat's wooden tiller, is accidentally thawed out by Alaskan natives, and ravages two famished polar bears that were set to feed on the fleeing Eskimos-who are sure enough superstitious now, having thought the strange sailor from the land of drift wood houses was truly dead....if frozen wide-eyed stiff with the sad frown of a beached whale. And now, 553 love starved years later, the Eskimo's demon sawbones will take a commercial jet flight south, unknowingly under the rising moon, to seek out a true moon mate, as well as a substantial medical grant for his anti shock formula, he's been lucky enough to receive funds for from a research center in Greenland. Talk about a wild ride to hell and back when the beast comes alive at forty thousand feet as two hijackers take over the jet. You'll understand when Charles Patrick MacHenery sinks his demon claws into one Cajun Beauty, Miss Amada De-la-re. My moon beast would take time to visit Oklahoma, if only to partake in famed BBQ ribs and delicious brisket at Leo's Barbecue at the South West corner of 39th and South Kelly, OKC. Strawberry lemonade and glazed over, strawberry desert cake would keep him howling at the moon, day or night. He might then growl on down to the Cowboy Hall of fame to see exhibits from all over the cowboy world. He might create a little stir at the door, but hey, he paid his nominal admission price.

Y'all come, if you want to see the Okie sights--Rivers, lakes, Down Town Bricktown. We been here for a vacationing while now, too. Howllllllllllll!Ross Osborn is author of Shape Changing Fiction. Visit his facebook to learn more Or pick up copies of his novels at Whiskey Creek Press and while you're there, read the first chapter for free with this link page=product info">

Suggested reading (pdf e-books):

Charles Webster Leadbeater - The Astral Plane Its Scenery Inhabitants And Phenomena
Douglas Colligan - Strange Energies Hidden Powers

Tags: voodoo love spells work  witch craft magic spells  free voodoo spells that work  accurate love spells  white magic spells  free chanting love spells  dr anne marie bennstrom  kate orman  

Old Stories About The Devil

| Saturday, September 3, 2011 | |
Old Stories About The Devil Image
When the devil appeared to Cuvier, the great man looked at him nonchalantly and asked curtly: "What do you wish of me? I've come to eat youl" said the devil. But the great anatomist's shrewd eye had already examined him. "Horns and hoofs !" he retorted, "granivorous. You can't do it!" Whereupon, outfaced by science, Satan departed.

Plinius Secundus remembers a house at Athens which Athenodorus, the philosopher, hired, and which no man durst inhabit, for fear of the haunting devils. Hesperius, the tribune's house, at Zubeda, near the city of Hippos, was also thus haunted; and he was so much vexed with these demons and ghosts that he could not rest.

Vasari, the Italian painter and biographer (d. 1574), tells the following strange tale of Spinello of Arezzo. When this artist had painted, in his famous fresco of the fall of the rebellious angels, the devil as a hideous demon and with seven heads about his body, the fiend came to him in the very bodily form he had conceived him, and asked the artist where he had seen him so, and why he had portrayed him in such a manner and put such a shame upon him? When Spinello came out of the vision, he was in a state of terror, and falling into a melancholy, soon died.

A mythical personage who originated in German folklore, was Friar Rusk. He was a fiendish looking creature who was really a devil, and kept monks and friars from leading a religious life. He was probably at one time a goodnatured imp like Robin Goodfellow, but under the influence of Christian superstition, he became the typical emissary from Satan who played tricks among men calculated to set them by the ears, and who sought by various devices, always amusing, to fit them for residence in his master's dominions. (Tuckerman, "History of Prose Fiction.")

Freischiitz, the free shooter, is a name given to a legendary huntsman who, by entering into a compact with the devil, procures balls six of which infallibly hit, however great the distance, while the seventh, or according to some of the versions, one of the seven, belongs to the devil, who directs it at his pleasure. Legends of this nature were rife among the troopers of Germany in the fourteenth and fifteenth centuries, and during the Thirty Years' War. The story first appeared in Apel's "Ghost Book," and was made known to all civilized countries by Weber's opera in 1821.

Edward Alleyn, a famous actor of the times of Elizabeth and James I., was the founder of Dulwich college in 1619. The reason he left the stage and became religious, was because, one night when he was taking the part of the devil on the stage and dressed for it, he saw with his own eyes the devil himself appear before him and mock him. He soon after totally quitted his profession, and devoted the remainder of his life to religious exercises.

Once upon a time-tradition is never encumbered by dates-there lived at Mathafarn a person who went to law about some property. Not having heard any particulars as to the result of the case, which was tried in one of the supreme courts, he got so anxious that he sent his servant to London to make inquiries. The servant left for the metropolis, and in four days he was seen coming back towards the house. His master, believing it to be impossible that he could travel the distance of about four hundred miles in such a short time, was very angry; so angry that he determined to shoot him for fooling him. However, he was persuaded to hear first what the man had to say. The servant then came forward, and produced the papers belonging to the lawsuit and the money-his master had won the case. The latter now became more pleased than he was angry before, and presented his servant with a farm, called Cocshed, now rented at about lb40 per annum. This story has been handed down by tradition as an instance of the friendly feeling which was supposed to have existed between the devil and some favored individuals.

It is told in the South Mountains, Pa., that the devil tried to get possession of a girl in this way: He had assumed the form of an old man, and when the girl came to the house of her granny, to be "made into a witch," as in her silly head she fancied she wished to be, an old man came in and said: "So you wish to make a trade with me? Yes. Then," said he, "sit down on the floor, put one hand on the top of your head and the other under the soles of your feet and say, 'All that is between my two hands belongs to the devil.' " So the girl sat on the floor, did as she was bid, and said: "All that is between my two hands belongs to God!" At this unexpected termination, the old man gave a hideous howl and vanished.

There are two places on the Rhine where the father of lies still retains occupation. He has a devil's house, in which he may be seen at night, drinking hot spiced wine with a long since deceased prince. This proper pair often issues forth at night after their orgies, and, disguised as monks, play tricks on the ferrymen and their boats on the river, so that when morning comes, there is no man at his right station, and every boat is drifting off to sea.

Following is a description of the chief of the evil spirits in Arabian legend, by Beckford, in his "Vathek." Eblis seemed in person that of a young man whose noble and regular features seemed to have been tarnished by malignant vapors. In his large eyes appeared both pride and despair; his flowing hair retained some semblance to that of an angel of light. In his hand, which thunder had blasted, he swayed the iron scepter that caused monsters, afrits, and all the powers of the abyss to tremble.

In Arabia, the prince of the apostate angels is called Eblis, which means "despair," and he was exiled to the infernal regions because he would not worship Adam at the command of the Almighty. He gave as his excuse that he was formed out of ethereal fire, while Adam was formed out of common clay; why then should not Adam worship him, and not he Adam? The Mohammedans say that at the birth of their prophet, the throne of Eblis was precipitated to the bottom of hell, and the idols of the Gentiles were overturned.

In the Basque legends collected by Rev. W. Webster, we find the following: A wealthy man once promised to give a poor gentleman and his wife a large sum of money if they would tell him the devil's age. When the time came, the gentleman, at his wife's suggestion, plunged first into a barrel of honey and then into a barrel of feathers. He then walked on all fours. Presently up came his Satanic majesty and exclaimed: "X and x years have I lived," naming the exact number, "yet I never saw an animal like this!" The gentleman had heard enough, and was able to answer the question without difficulty.

Ariel had his birth before Shakespeare made him an airy and tricksy spirit in the "Tempest," for in the demonology of the Calaba he was a water-spirit, and in the fables of the Middle Ages a spirit of the air. Shakespeare represents him as having been a servant to Sycora, who, for some acts of disobedience, imprisoned him in the cleft of a pine tree, where he remained for twelve years, until released by Prospero. In gratitude for his deliverance, he became the willing messenger of Prospero, assuming any shape, or rendering himself invisible, in order to execute the commands of his master.

Authors distinguished for sense and talent record with great seriousness that the devil once delivered a course of lectures on magic at Salamanca, habited in a professor's gown and wig; and that another time he took up house at Milan, lived there in great style, and assumed, rather imprudently one would say, the suspicious yet appropriate title of the "Duke of Mammon." Even Luther entertained similar notions about the fiend, and, in fact, thought so meanly of him as to believe that he could come by night and steal nuts, and that he cracked them against the bedposts, for the solacement of his monkey-like appetite. In the Wartburg, there is to this day shown a black mark in Luther's room, which, as the guide will tell you, has been caused by Luther throwing his inkstand at the devil, when he ventured to annoy him while he was translating the Bible.

The powers ascribed to this debased demon were exceedingly great. The general belief was that, through his agency, storms at sea and land could at all seasons be raised; that crops could be blight

Suggested reading (pdf e-books):

Emilie Kip Baker - Stories From Northern Myths
Robin Artisson - Dance Of The Witches Opening The Devil Eye

Tags: wicca love spells  revenge voodoo dolls  john dees  white witch love spells  best magic spells  witch craft magic spells  louisiana voodoo spells  divine love spells  powerful white magic spells  the enochian