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Wednesday, November 30, 2005

A Nation Under God

Let others worry about the rapture: For the increasingly powerful Christian Reconstruction movement, the task is to establish the Kingdom of God right now—from the courthouse to the White House.

Reconstruction is the spark plug behind much of the battle over religion in politics today. The movement’s founder, theologian Rousas John Rushdoony, claimed 20 million followers—a number that includes many who embrace the Reconstruction tenets without having joined any organization. Card-carrying Reconstructionists are few, but their influence is magnified by their leadership in Christian right crusades, from abortion to homeschooling.

Reconstructionists aren’t shy about what exactly it is they are pursuing: “The long-term goal of Christians in politics should be to gain exclusive control over the franchise,” Gary North, a top Reconstruction theorist, wrote in his 1989 book, Political Polytheism: The Myth of Pluralism. “Those who refuse to submit publicly…must be denied citizenship.”

The Old Testament—with its 600 or so Mosaic laws—is the inflexible guide for the society DeMar and other Reconstructionists envision. Government posts would be reserved for the righteous, as long as they are male. There would be thousands of executions a year, with stoning a preferred method because it would turn the deaths into “community projects,” as movement theologian North has noted. Sinners in line for the death penalty would include women who commit adultery or lie about their virginity, blasphemers, witches, children who strike their parents, and gay men (lesbians, however, would be spared because no specific reference to them can be found in the Books of Moses). Full Story

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Tuesday, November 29, 2005

Australian Witches Criticize Government Christmas

Witches and pagans yesterday cursed the Bracks Government for asking all Victorian schools to celebrate Christmas with carols, nativity scenes and other Christian traditions.

But the Government's decree has been strongly supported and welcomed by schools and religious leaders.

The Pagan Awareness Network said several pagan parents had raised concerns their children were being forced to sing hymns and carols in school assemblies against their will.

PAN president David Garland said the Government should include all religions in the festive season, not just Christianity.

"Australia is a multicultural society," he said. "End-of-year celebrations are one thing, but carols and nativity plays reflect only one religious viewpoint." Full Story

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Monday, November 28, 2005

Darwin Exhibition Fails to Gain Corporate Sponsors

An exhibition celebrating the life of Charles Darwin has failed to find a corporate sponsor because American companies are anxious not to take sides in the heated debate between scientists and fundamentalist Christians over the theory of evolution.

The entire $3 million (£1.7 million) cost of Darwin, which opened at the American Museum of Natural History in New York yesterday, is instead being borne by wealthy individuals and private charitable donations.

The failure of American companies to back what until recently would have been considered a mainstream educational exhibition reflects the growing influence of fundamentalist Christians, who are among President George W Bush's most vocal supporters, over all walks of life in the United States. Full Story

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Sunday, November 27, 2005

Wiccan says Harry Potter is Not About Religion

The opening of the new Harry Potter film, “Harry Potter and the Goblet of Fire,” today will bring both avid fans and staunch critics to the forefront. Some will even decry the series as one that teaches children the art of witchcraft, while others will compare the characters and their practices with real people who practice Wicca.
So what does a practicing Wiccan have to say about all the stereotyping, assumptions and criticisms?

“It’s very sad that people have such polarized views about this series,” says Maria Kay Simms, a Kensington resident, Wiccan high priestess, and Harry Potter fan who has been practicing Wicca since 1987. “These people are confusing a Halloween secular idea with a spiritual path that has nothing to do with it.” Full Story

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Saturday, November 26, 2005

The Real Story of Christmas

The middle of winter has long been a time of celebration around the world. Centuries before the arrival of the man called Jesus, early Europeans celebrated light and birth in the darkest days of winter. Many peoples rejoiced during the winter solstice, when the worst of the winter was behind them and they could look forward to longer days and extended hours of sunlight.

In Scandinavia, the Norse celebrated Yule from December 21, the winter solstice, through January. In recognition of the return of the sun, fathers and sons would bring home large logs, which they would set on fire. The people would feast until the log burned out, which could take as many as 12 days. The Norse believed that each spark from the fire represented a new pig or calf that would be born during the coming year.

The end of December was a perfect time for celebration in most areas of Europe. At that time of year, most cattle were slaughtered so they would not have to be fed during the winter. For many, it was the only time of year when they had a supply of fresh meat. In addition, most wine and beer made during the year was finally fermented and ready for drinking.

In Germany, people honored the pagan god Oden during the mid-winter holiday. Germans were terrified of Oden, as they believed he made nocturnal flights through the sky to observe his people, and then decide who would prosper or perish. Because of his presence, many people chose to stay inside.

In Rome, where winters were not as harsh as those in the far north, Saturnalia—a holiday in honor of Saturn, the god of agriculture—was celebrated. Beginning in the week leading up to the winter solstice and continuing for a full month, Saturnalia was a hedonistic time, when food and drink were plentiful and the normal Roman social order was turned upside down. For a month, slaves would become masters. Peasants were in command of the city. Business and schools were closed so that everyone could join in the fun.

Also around the time of the winter solstice, Romans observed Juvenalia, a feast honoring the children of Rome. In addition, members of the upper classes often celebrated the birthday of Mithra, the god of the unconquerable sun, on December 25. It was believed that Mithra, an infant god, was born of a rock. For some Romans, Mithra's birthday was the most sacred day of the year. Full Story

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Friday, November 25, 2005

Pagan Ukraine

East Slavic spells and charms vary according to their purpose, but all are subject to certain rules in casting them. For starters, they must be whispered or at least said so that no one else hears them. The person casting the spell must have all of his teeth so that the force of his words is not lost. He also cannot smoke or drink, but must have a clean body and strong will. Nor can he charm or curse someone for money. And there is no room for improvisation - neither additions nor subtractions from the original text. If it's a nasty spell, it must be cast on black days (Monday or Friday). If it's a nice one - Tuesday, Wednesday and Saturday. But the real strength of the remedy or curse lies in the power of the thoughts of the one who invokes it. Full Story (Including Spells)

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Thursday, November 24, 2005

A Thanksgiving to Remember

Thanksgiving, has always been a confusing holiday for me. Is it a day to give thanks or a day to morn the near alienation of our sisters and brothers of Native American heritage?

In school we were taught how the pilgrims discovered America. This might surprise some but the Pilgrims didn’t discover it. This land, now called America, was being lived on by many various native peoples, of many different nations. This was their land; land they were giving in trust to care for by the Great Mother and Great Father. So, though it may not be the popular version, America, was only discovered by those that didn’t know it was here.

We were also told of how the good pilgrims after much hardship began to thrive. In the spirit of fellowship they invited the Native Indians, those they looked down upon and called savages, to a grand feast of thanksgiving. They had over come so much and had learned to live and survive in this new would and new land. Again, we seem to forget that if it is was not for those savages teaching the pilgrims how to live and stay alive they would have starved, and most probably died, long before their celebration of Thanksgiving. Full Story

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Wednesday, November 23, 2005

Site Of Pagan Well To Be Restored

One of Wales' oldest wells, thought to be a pagan site rededicated by early Christians, is to be restored.

Ffynnon Rhedyw in Llanllyfni, near Caernarfon, is believed to be older than nearby St Rhedyw's church, which dates from 600AD.

Gwynedd Archaeological Trust hopes the project will set a precedent for similar projects around Wales.

A public meeting will be held at Llanllyfni Memorial Hall on 17 November (1830 GMT) to show villagers the plans.

"This site is an interesting example of a class of little-understood monuments which are numerous across Wales, but which are often overlooked," said David Thompson, the trust's head of heritage management.

"Llanllyfni was an important pagan site, and pilgrims used to stop here on the way to Bardsey island," said Menter Llyfni chairman O P Huws. Full Story

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Tuesday, November 22, 2005

Troubled Times For Ulster Witches

Fear of witchcraft was common in Ulster in the early 1700s, leading to at least one mass trial and church-inspired inquiries into claims of witchcraft – particularly in County Antrim, according to University of Ulster historian Dr Máirtín Ó Catháin.

Planters and migrants arriving in 17th century Ulster brought a belief in the existence of witches which had gripped the Lowlands of Scotland – echoing the witchcraft panics of mainland Europe.

As time passed, however, and arguably through a determination not to relive the impassioned atmosphere of Scotland’s witch-hunts, Presbyterian clerics may have adopted a more sensible attitude towards the investigation of supposed witchcraft here, said Dr Ó Catháin.

“Witches – or, more properly, suspected witches – were Public Enemy Number One in Scotland for much of the 17th century." Full Story

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Monday, November 21, 2005

Suit Seeks Bible Tax Break For All Spiritual Books

The American Civil Liberties Union has filed a lawsuit arguing that a Georgia law exempting the Bible and other "Holy Scripture" from sale taxes is discriminatory.

The lawsuit says the exemption should be extended to all publications dealing with the meaning of life.

The federal lawsuit was filed on behalf of Candace Apple, whose Phoenix and Dragon Bookstore in suburban Atlanta sells a witches' Bible for Wiccans and other spiritual books. Her co-plaintiff, Thomas Budlong, is the former president of the Georgia Library Association. Full Story

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Sunday, November 20, 2005

Spell to Find the Perfect Parking Spot

This simple chant is designed to make it possible to find a decent parking spot during the holiday shopping season:

"The time has come to rest my ride
Find me a place short of stride
Time is precious, not to waste
Find me now my perfect place."

Repeat as necessary as you approach your destination. If you have a favorite parking spot, visualize it in your mind's eye being empty. Otherwise, just imagine a spot close to the store or building that is empty.

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Saturday, November 19, 2005

Safe Travel Spell

This spell is used to ensure that your travel will be safe and protected throughout the upcoming holiday season. First, cast your circle and place a map of the area you will be travelling upon your altar. On the map, trace the path you will be taking using a green pen. When you have finished, retrace the route with a piece of white chalk. As you trace the route with chalk, visualize the white powder as a light of white protection keeping you safe upon your journey.

Next, place small amethyst crystals on the map, along the route you will take. These crystals need not be large and you can place them far enough apart where you don't need many.

Say the following words:

"Bless our journey and keep us from harm
With light of protection and amethyst charm
Our path be straight and free from strife
Many more adventures left upon my life"

Imagine in your mind's eye arriving safely at your destination while you take the map and fold it, making sure the crystals remain inside. Finally, wrap a white ribbon around it and tie it off. Keep this as a protection charm with you as you embark upon your journey.

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Friday, November 18, 2005

Catholic League Calls Off Wal-Mart Boycott

A Roman Catholic civil rights group called off a boycott of Wal-Mart on Friday after the world's largest retailer apologized for an employee's e-mail that called Christmas a mix of world religions.

"This is a sweet victory for the Catholic League, Christians in general, and people of all faiths," said Bill Donohue, president of the Catholic League for Religious and Civil Rights, said in a statement on the group's Web site.

Wal-Mart Stores Inc. said Thursday that a customer-service employee named Kirby had written an inappropriate e-mail to a woman who complained that the retailer had replaced a "Merry Christmas" greeting with "Happy Holidays." It also said Kirby no longer worked for Wal-Mart.

Kirby wrote that Christmas resulted from traditions ranging from Siberian shamanism to Visigoth calendars. Full Story

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Editor's Note: While the unlucky employee that was fired probably shouldn't have said so in a corporate email that represented the entire company's policy, he is actually correct. The winter celebration that is now considered to be a celebration of Christ's birth, actually preceeds the birth of Christ by centuries. Even the Jewish celebration of Hanukkah begain long before Christ was born and was probably even celebrated by Christ himself, considering he was raised in a Jewish culture. Most biblical archaeologists also place the time of Christ's birth as sometime in Spring, so for there to be such an outcry over the sign being changed to "Happy Holidays" instead of "Merry Christmas" just goes to show the current climate of religious tolerance in contemporary America.

Thursday, November 17, 2005

Protester Of "Bewitched" Statue Case Dismissed

A local history buff who was arrested after he protested the unveiling of a statue of sitcom witch in this historic city was cleared of the charges.

But Richard Sorell, 65, of Peabody called the ruling "bittersweet."

He hoped to prove that police violated his First Amendment rights when they arrested him during his June protest at the statue of "Bewitched" star Elizabeth Montgomery. But Salem District Court Judge Stephen Albany told him free speech wasn't at issue in the case.

Sorell claimed his free speech rights were violated because Salem police forced him across the street, while those who approved of the statue could stand near it. Full Story

Wednesday, November 16, 2005

Witchfest Casts a Spell

WITCHES descended on the Fairfield Halls for a magical festival that lasted until midnight.

Thousands of visitors poured into Croydon to attend Witchfest, the largest indoor gathering of witches in the world.

Visitors came face to face with wolves, courtesy of the UK Wolf Trust charity, and browsed stalls selling ritual daggers, wands, incenses and original Pagan art.

Terry Pratchett, author of the Discworld books, was one of the main speakers and David Wells, from TV Show Most Haunted, ran a popular workshop.

One of Mr Pratchett's witchcraft series is the trilogy of Wyrd Sisters, Witches Abroad and Equal Rites. Full Story

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Tuesday, November 15, 2005

Student Pagan Club Offers Introductory Lesson

Pagans are not atheists — they just show reverence in different ways from other religions, members of a small but dedicated Student Pagan Association said at an event Tuesday night

The association presented a “Paganism 101” program in Smith Memorial Student Union. The program by association co-president Jessica Potter, senior in computer science, and Michael Wright, sophomore in history, emphasized the different types of modern paganism along with their commonalities.

“Personal experience is the most important thing,” Potter said. Full Story

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Monday, November 14, 2005

Rekindling an Ancient Faith in Druidism

Recipe for reviving an ancient faith:

1) Research every detail you can through historical texts, archaeology and folklore.

2) Pray to the gods for divine guidance.

3) Invent as needed.

Those are essentially the steps a local Druid order is taking as its members try to reconstruct the belief system of the ancient Celts. It's not an easy task. There is only piecemeal evidence about how the ancient Irish-Scottish tribes practiced their polytheistic faith thousands of years ago. "We are mainly just trying to rebuild, re-create, piece together and fill in the gaps in what we do know," said Las Vegan Glenn Hall, a 31-year-old retail manager, husband and father of a 21-month-old son.

"We realize that it is not going to be exactly as it was 2,000 years ago. But it shouldn't be. We don't live like they did 2,000 years ago." Full Story

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Sunday, November 13, 2005

Wicca Today

If you conjure up an image of a witch, you probably picture an evil looking lady with a pointy hat, pointed nose and a broomstick. But that's not how the modern-day witch appears and Julie-Anne Farmer is living proof of that.

Julie-Anne is a practising wiccan and she says the modern-day version of the witches of yesteryear are growing in number throughout the country and the Mackay region is no exception. She describes wicca as a nature based religion and says its followers believe the earth is the giver of life.

"Wicca is an ancient art - it basically means wisdom," says Julie-Anne by way of explanation. She says while there's no written evidence of when it first started, it goes back to the stone age where they have the first archaeological evidence of the worshipping of the goddess. "It's the wisdom of the arts which is the earth and the way that it works, the planets and the system of the way the trees are formed," she adds. Full Story

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Saturday, November 12, 2005

Primrose Oil Component Cuts Levels of Cancer Gene

Gamma-linolenic acid (GLA), a substance in evening primrose oil and several other plant oils used in herbal medicine, inhibits action of Her-2/neu, a cancer gene that is responsible for almost 30 percent of all breast cancers, Northwestern University researchers report.

"Breast cancer patients with Her-2/neu-positive tumors have an aggressive form of the disease and a poor prognosis," said Ruth Lupu, director of Evanston Northwestern Healthcare Breast Cancer Translational Research Program, who led the study, published in the Nov. 2 issue of the Journal of the National Cancer Institute.

Lupu is professor of medicine at Northwestern University Feinberg School of Medicine and a researcher at The Robert H. Lurie Comprehensive Cancer Center of Northwestern University.

Lupu and co-investigator Javier Menendez showed that treating cancer cells that overexpressed Her-2/neu with GLA not only suppressed protein levels of the oncogene, but also caused a 30- to 40-fold increased response in breast cancer cells to the drug HerpetinTM (trastuzumab), a monoclonal antibody that is used for the treatment of many women with breast cancer. Full Story

Primrose Oil is a common component of many for protection and love.

Friday, November 11, 2005

Religion of Life After Death is Alive and Well

ANYONE interested in spiritualism would find themselves in heaven at Stansted Hall.

With courses titles such as: Psychic Art, Exploration of the Spirit, Journey of the Soul, Define your Mediumship, Auragraphs, and Mediumship Training for Television and Radio, there could be a serious danger of spiritual overload.

But such is the desire to unravel the mysteries of life and death that The Arthur Findlay College, which is based in a secluded Victorian mansion just a stone's throw from Stansted Airport, is never likely to be short of students.

A few hundred years ago many of the people who now attend courses at the college might well have been burned at the stake as witches. Full Story

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Thursday, November 10, 2005

The Power of Witches

BURNABY, B.C. (CUP) — Back in high school, like many other teenaged girls, I became interested in the occult. Witches in particular held interest for me. But the image of a witch in my head went beyond that of the fairy tale hag.

My witch had a mystical beauty about her, and more importantly, she had power. I didn’t quite understand this power, but I knew I wanted it. I learned to read palms and tarot cards, and whenever I looked at someone’s hand, I felt a little bit of that power when their lines and fingertips told me about who they were.

Although reading palms has been reduced to my party trick and a way to flirt with boys, my curiosity about witches and their power lingers. What is it about the idea of a witch that instils awe and fear into little children, that caused hundreds to be burned at the stake and spawned a modern religion? Full Story

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Wednesday, November 09, 2005

Prison Hires Pagan Chaplain

Prison chiefs have hired a pagan priest to give spiritual advice to three inmates serving life sentences, reports the Daily Telegraph.

The prisoners have converted to paganism and, under prison service rules, are allowed a chaplain in the same way as those with Christian or other religious faiths.

To deny them a pagan chaplain would infringe their human rights, said John Robinson, the prison governor at Kingston Prison, Portsmouth.

Mr Edwards, who receives the title of reverend by being a prison chaplain, visits the inmates in their cells three times a month and has helped them to celebrate Samhain, the pagan name for Hallowe'en. Full Story

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Tuesday, November 08, 2005

Mummified Cat Under House To Ward Off Witches

A mummified cat discovered under the floor of a Highbury house was probably buried there more than 100 years ago to ward off witches, say experts.

The bone-dry moggie was brought into Islington Museum, Islington Town Hall, Upper Street, Islington, by Andy Shallowe.

He has had the cat in his home in Sotheby Road, Highbury, for nearly three years after being given it by his disgusted neighbors who discovered it below their house.

Museum experts - who have nicknamed the cat Thierry - reckon it was buried under the house in 1894 to ward off witches. Full Story

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Monday, November 07, 2005

School's Halloween Celebrations Brew Controversy

NEWTON, Mass. -- A Newton elementary school decided Halloween will not be celebrated at its school this year, officials said Thursday.

NewsCenter 5's Amalia Barreda reported that the Underwood Elementary School has had a tradition of celebrating the holiday, but some families complained that the day is offensive.

"What should have happened, instead of this being raised a few days before Halloween, the folks who are concerned should have raised it six months ago. We should have had the conversation, and then we would have had an amicable situation, instead of having parents quite upset about this. The kids are also quite upset," parent Geoffrey Epstein said.

School officials sent out a notice Friday that Halloween activities were being canceled because some parents found them offensive to religious beliefs. Some said that they were uncomfortable to the point that they were keeping children home. Full Story

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Sunday, November 06, 2005

Wiccan Fights For Religious Freedom

EAST HAVEN — Amid books of spells and sticks of incense, a wooden sign in the front window of SubRosa Magick invites shoppers to "Come in, sit for a spell," and owner Alicia Folberth hopes they will.

Folberth, 40, a Wiccan who practices witchcraft, casts spells and reads tarot cards, opened the shop at 15 Foxon Blvd. in August.

"I’ve been really amazed — people have been nice," she said, adding that there are many misconceptions about her religion. "Some people are scared. They drive by kind of slowly. I’m amused."

She said she decided to open the shop after being fired in March from United States Surgical Corp. in Norwalk after working as a graphic designer there for seven years.

While the company cited performance reasons, Folberth said she believes she was fired because of her Wiccan religion. She had asked to take Wiccan Sabbath days off without pay and was denied, she said.

She filed a complaint with the state Commission on Human Rights and Opportunities in May, Folberth said.

Lena Ferguson, a commission spokeswoman, said there is no record of Folberth filing a complaint. Full Story

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Saturday, November 05, 2005

Voodoo Practitioners Scatter After Katrina

The last time Don Glossop saw his customers they were ritually burning green candles, hoping voodoo would pierce the federal bureaucracy and hasten the arrival of desperately needed relief checks.

Glossop's shop, New Orleans Mistic, has been closed since Hurricane Katrina swamped the city two months ago, and most of his clients, who practice a local variant of voodoo, have scattered across the country.

He fears that Katrina, which laid waste to entire neighborhoods and claimed hundreds of lives here, may take another casualty: New Orleans' status as the country's voodoo capital.

"As of today I would say it's pretty dead," Glossop said. "Even the tourist shops are in jeopardy. There is a chance for a huge loss here." Full Story

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Friday, November 04, 2005

School Board Cautions Against Offending Wiccans

Teachers should forego traditional classroom Halloween celebrations because they are disrespectful of Wiccans and may cause some children to feel excluded, says a Toronto District School Board memo sent to principals and teachers this week.

"Many recently arrived students in our schools share absolutely none of the background cultural knowledge that is necessary to view 'trick or treating,' the commercialization of death, the Christian sexist demonization of pagan religious beliefs, as 'fun,' " says the memo.

Entitled "Halloween at TDSB Schools: Scarrrrrry Stufff," the document seeks to clarify for teachers and principals the extent to which Halloween activities should be pursued in multicultural settings. In the past, the unsigned memo laments, schools have received "mixed messages" from the board regarding Halloween.

The memo goes on to remind teachers that, "Halloween is a religious day of significance for Wiccans and therefore should be treated respectfully." Full Story

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Thursday, November 03, 2005

Witches Among Us

When his pentacle pendant hangs neatly beneath his shirt, Paul Jones looks like any other middle-aged computer programmer. As well he should. The fact that he's been practicing Wicca for 30 years is less strange than you might imagine -- or so he'd like you to believe.

One of the most appealing characteristics of Wicca, he's found, is its flexibility. The religion is open to interpretation and personalization by each practitioner. While Jones appears to be well versed in the various traditions of witchcraft, his version of Wicca is only one facet of a prismatic spiritual practice.

Jones isn't the first Wiccan electric city has interviewed and he probably won't be the last -- he estimates there are 400 practicing Wiccans in NEPA, some two-thirds of which he knows personally. Unlike the majority of those witches, however, Paul Jones is "out of the broom closet" and has frequently come face to face with the many myths and misconceptions surrounding his religion. Full Story

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Murder Trial Involving Sex and Wiccan Beliefs

Wiccan beliefs and sexual preferences will take center stage in the trial of a North Carolina man accused of killing his wife, unless the defendant has his way before the start of his trial on Halloween.

Earlier this week, Robert James Petrick asked a Durham County Superior Court judge to keep all references to his neo-pagan religion and "sexual habits" out of his first-degree murder trial for the death of his wife, Janine Sutphen, a cellist with the Durham Symphony Orchestra, in January 2003.

Judge Orlando Hudson is expected to rule on the motions before jury selection begins Monday with Petrick, a computer consultant by trade, representing himself.

In a handwritten motion submitted by Petrick, the convicted felon argued that evidence seized from his home, including "books, adult films, clothing and sexual appliances," would compromise his right to a fair trial by placing undue prejudice on him.

The accused murderer makes the same argument regarding his apparent involvement in "the practice of witchcraft, paganism, and the Wiccan religion," perhaps the most sensational elements of the case. Full Story

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Wednesday, November 02, 2005

Witch Bottle 'Used to Save Cows'

A rare 18th Century "witch bottle" used to ward off evil spirits is to go on show at a Dorset castle.

The bottle, which is one of only four found in the UK with its contents still inside, is to go on show at Corfe Castle for two weeks from Wednesday.

It is thought the bottle discovered between Langton and Worth Matravers on the National Trust's Purbeck estate was used to protect cattle from distemper.

Witch bottles were generally used to protect people rather than animals. Full Story

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Tuesday, November 01, 2005

Nifty Spell Web Site Offers Lifetime Access

We've been a fan of this web site for some time. Billed as the world's largest spell archive and ultimate wiccan resource, it includes thousands of spells with an interface that is completely searchable. New content is added daily you can manage and access your pagan, wiccan, and occult information from anywhere in the world through any internet connected computer. Recently they have added a daily auction to their site. Now you can bid to win a lifetime membership to the 1001Spells Archives. Membership benefits include access to thousands of spells, spell casting services, free spells page, and lots more. A portion of the proceeds from this auction goes to help the fight against Breast Cancer. For More Information

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