Why would a Witch who practices magick write something called The Un-Spell Book? To help other magickal people understand that the spellcaster is the true source of magickal power, not fancy props or elaborate rituals. The exercises and techniques in this one of a kind guide will help you understand and master the essentials behind all successful magick—your own focus, will, and energy.
Both beginning spellcasters and experienced Witches who want to boost the success rate of their magickal workings will benefit from this engaging, step by step book. You'll learn how to:
Raise, direct, and release energy
Clearly define the intent of your spell
Choose trigger words that act as magickal shortcuts
Empower spells by connecting to many forms of energy
Create and use thought constructs
Work with elementals
Once you've learned how to direct your own magickal power, you can cast effective spells anytime and anywhere—no spellbook required!
No one likes to talk about it, but we've all experienced it: the disappointment of ineffective magick. Spells don't always work, and the frustration caused by magickal failure can build up over time and hold us back from achieving our full potential. So how can we avoid the mire of mediocre magick? Melanie Marquis, author of The Witch's Bag of Tricks, offers a few practices that—with just fifteen minutes a day—can strengthen your magickal practice.
For this exercise you will need: Fifteen to thirty minutes, ideally early in the morning when there are few people around In this exercise, you will learn to recognize the energy of the earth itself. To do so, you must get outside. Your backyard will do, if you have one. Urban witches may need to visit a local park or hiking trail. Take five to ten minutes and simply walk around the area. Listen...
As one of three annual harvest celebrations marked in the Witch's sabbat cycle, Lughnasadh doesn't seem like much of a stand-out. Unless you're tending crops on a daily basis, you're not very likely to be especially filled with excitement over the thought of the first harvest, as opposed to the second or third harvest. The book Lughnasadh in... read this article