You read that correctly. I have some witchcraft books!
I only have a couple, but I love them, and need to get back into reading – and actually finish reading – them.
I started buying them in 2016 – so two years ago. Again, I only have a small handful but I figured since it’s blogtober (Halloween) why not show you my books.
I have six books in total, four being actual books and two which I’ve bought blank and added to.
My Sigil Book:
This is a simple A5 Sketchbook I grabbed from Hobbycraft for £1. It’s plain and simple, just what I wanted for somewhere to keep the sigils I had made.
I currently have 15 sigils in it.
While I haven’t used – or touched – it in a year or so, I do plan to keep it for as long as possible. I’ll get back into making them someday, and when I do, I’ll have somewhere to store them.
I grabbed this off of Amazon when I first heard about it. It’s got a table at the front and pages laid out so you can easily write down any spells you’ve created. I knew I wanted it, especially when I saw the price was less than a fiver. It seemed like such a cute addition – whether I’d use it much or not – that I couldn’t resist.
So that’s my two books, which aren’t “actual” books, but the ones I’ve created. Now here are the witchy books I bought to read!
The Green Wiccan Herbal:
“Within this treasure trove of herbal witchery are 52 herbs from your kitchen, garden, and the wild, along with their magical properties for spell-casting. Create your own spells or choose from the by Wiccan High Priestess Silja for love, fertility, money, wisdom, and more.
How to grow and gather magical herbs in accordance with the phases of the moon.
Spell-casting, coven rituals, and colours and crystals to use with your magical herbs.”
The Witch’s Journal:
“Need help to find new love, get a cranky boss to lighten up, release stress or simply find a parking space? The Witch’s Journal is full of charms, spells, potionss and enchantments to help you.
-Based on Wiccan philosophy, this practical guide to magic uses familiar ingredients and everyday objects for spellcraft that is easy to understand and simple to use.
-Perfect for the apprentice spellcaster, this journal is a complete introduction to magic – dip in and dip out, learning as you go.”
“Finding the ingredients for your spells and potions doesn’t have to be expensive or difficult. Supermarket Magic provides clear instructions for working simple and powerful magic with everyday essentials.
Perfect for witches and all practitioners of natural and herbal magic, this easy-to-use guide explains how to whip up brews, powders, and oils using inexpensive items that can be conveniently purchased at your local grocery store. Learn all the basics of magic including ethics, meditation, timing, and charging techniques. Discover handy shopping lists and clear instructions for working a wide variety of quick and effective spells for harmony, health, love, money, protection, psychic abilities, clearing, cleansing, and more. Let your supermarket aisles become a treasure trove of magic.”
“Here is magic that anyone can work with surprising results. It is the magic of nature – positive magic for positive solutions. When we look to the Earth, we discover answers that have been there all along.
Within these pages you will find your own magician’s handbook. Your tools cost nothing and they are easy to obtain: the earth, fire, water, air… stones, trees, rain and fog. Some of the tools, like mirrors, ropes, and candles, are linked with a tap into the powers of nature by the symbolism. Each spell and divination is outlined in detail.
When you practice any of the magic contained in this book, whether drawing a heart in the sand, gazing into a mirror for a glimpse of the future, or tying a knot to help a troubled friend, keep in mind the higher aspects of your workings. You are improving the world and helping to heal the ravages it has suffered. When we change ourselves, we change the world. It is this which makes the practitioner of natural magic truly divine.”
These are my witchcraft-related books!
I hope you enjoyed today’s post, getting to see my mini collection. I’ve yet to start the Scott Cunningham book, but I do want to sit down and read it someday, while also adding to my collection.
Until next time,
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