An ENORMOUS thank you to our LlewellynCon presenters today: Stephanie Rose Bird, Tudorbeth, Pamela Chen, and Silver RavenWolf!
Unable to watch their presentations live? Click on their images below to watch the recording! And, be sure to follow our YouTube channel, where we'll be sharing the recordings of each presentation!
Watch Stephanie Rose Bird: A Hoodoo's Celebration of Juneteenth
Watch Tudorbeth: Everyday Hedgewitchery
Watch Pamela Chen: Crystal Abundance Spell: Collapse Time and Quantum Manifest Your Desires
Watch Silver RavenWolf: Planning Your Day By the Moon
Want even more author presentations? Head
The Llewellyn Virtual Author Forum is a bi-monthly series of free online roundtable events that feature your favorite Llewellyn authors discussing topics important to you and answering your questions.
Our second in the series, on Celebrating Yule, featured Everyday Witchcraft author Deborah Blake, 365 Days of Hoodoo author Stephanie Rose Bird, The Old Magic of Christmas author Linda Raedisch, and Llewellyn's Little Book of Yule author Jason Mankey.
Did you miss the live event? No worries! Stream it here.
Readers, please enjoy this guest blog post by Stephanie Rose Bird, author of Sticks, Stones, Roots & Bones, Four Seasons of Mojo, and the new 365 Days of Hoodoo.
When you first encounter my book 365 Days of Hoodoo, you will notice a couple of things beyond its intricate cover—it is thick with pages and it has a good weight to it. Beyond that is the title. The title is a clue to its use. You see, it's designed for daily use over a period of a year.
I am a life-long educator. The idea of this book is in response to many things, one of which is that readers of my first Llewellyn Book, Sticks, Stones, Roots & Bones, desired an apprenticeship. At the moment, I wasn't offering
Today is the winter solstice, marking the shortest day of the year and the longest night. Rather than trying to think of some beautiful, new words all my own, I will let a few of our authors handle it. Here are a couple excerpts to enjoy while sipping something warm and watching the snow fall in the dark afternoon.
December is a month for holiday celebrations, no matter which religion you follow. For Pagans, that holiday is Yule, which falls on or around December 21st. Yule is a celebration of the Winter Solstice, the longest night of the year.
In the Wiccan symbolism of the turning Wheel of the Year, this is the time when the Holly King (who represents the dark half of the year) is