This is my 144th posting to this blog. You can read it for free.
On Saturday, August 21, 9:00 p.m. Central Time, I'll be on the Pagans Tonight webcast. You can listen for free.
On Thursday, September 2, 8:00 p.m. Eastern Time, I'll be on the combined webcast of Black Cat Lounge & Stirring the Cauldron. You can listen for free.
On Sunday, September 11, I'll be at the San Diego Pagan Pride event, and will give a workshop. You can attend for free and hear my workshop for free (although please consider bringing a non-perishable food item as a donation).
On Sunday, September 26, I'll be at the Los Angeles and Orange Country Pagan Pride event, and will give a workshop. You can
Whether you write professionally, for personal enjoyment, or journal, Corrine Kenner points out that “any blank page can be intimidating.” In her book, Tarot for Writers, Corrine devotes an entire chapter to breaking writer’s block. Her ideas are, of course, excellent for doing just that. But I also think they can be great journal prompts or tarot meet up exercises. Here’s a few for you to try:
1. Complete Description
Describe a single card in as much detail as you can muster. Start at the top and work your way down. Then describe the background and work your way toward the foreground. Notice the predominant colors as well as the mood and emotion in the card. Describe
[caption id="attachment_3466" align="alignleft" width="176" caption="Isaac Bonewits at the Gnosticon Aquarian Festival III, held September 20 - 23, 1973 in Minneapolis"][/caption]
One of the first things Isaac said to me when he came to work at Llewellyn was to explain that his name, Bone – wits, meant “smart bones”—that he was smart.
In many ways I think he set out to live a smart life no matter what profession or subject he was interested in. When he was allowed to major in “Magic” at UC-Berkeley, he went about the streets of Berkeley wearing a ceremonial sword knowing he would be attract attention and many opportunities to explain what a magic ceremonial sword was.