My late night comment to be added to tomorrow – gods (or devils?) girl u have become a writer putting yr ideas out there so strongly. u used to be so down on yrself but i still read those and understood because i have been there too. this is a Great post, equal to yr psychic reading post. It is very late and i will reblog n comment more tomorrow. GN and Incubus/Succubus (that u control) dreams to you, wink.
I seriously cannot keep up with all the wonderful blog post from this past week, so the WP ones i am just now getting to reading i am just reblogging. The others I am not individually listing here but just the blogs you should all follow if you are interested in such subjects as they all contain wonderful writings, photography, poems and witchy thoughts. Here are the sites which are in my followings file to the right of this blog and read down through all their articles of the last week or so. How does one spell rebloging or reblogging? Enjoy and BB and have a Great Weekend!
I give up, have had this doc open for 12 hours and most wonderful posts keep coming in, now have 18 more to read, LOL. Fact is the people i follow are Such Wonderful Writers, Poets, Phographers, Music pickers, etc that trying to reblog you all is difficult. Maybe in the future i will just get a notice, read it and reblog and just save the Blogger ones that have to be linked for the SSS encircling ensnaring strangling swallowing of these post.
BB and Good Night.
Another wonderful song and cinematography of a magickal world. Enjoy.
Originally posted on Metal Gaia:
For those of you who haven’t read my previous posts on Eliwagar, they are a Pagan Folk group in Norway. This video definitely tops all their other videos in capturing the epic beauty of the Norwegian landscape and spirit. Enjoy the view of the fjords as well as a mid-video sword fight.
This is Part One and here is Part Two http://lornasmithers.wordpress.com/2014/03/02/penwortham-fairy-funeral-part-two/ Amazing and Beautiful.
Originally posted on From Peneverdant:
The Fairy Funeral receives its first known mention in James Bowker’s Goblin Tales of Lancashire (1878). A cow-doctor and younger man called Robin are walking home by moonlight from a farmhouse at the foot of Castle Hill to Longton. They climb the hill and pass through St Mary’s graveyard. As they make their exit the clock tolls midnight. They walk down a track to the Lodge, where they hear a passing bell. The gate of the Lodge swings open and a little figure wearing dark clothing and a red cap steps into the avenue chanting. He is followed by a cavalcade of similar figures carrying a coffin and singing a requiem.
The coffin is open. Robin looks inside and sees his miniature corpse, dewy and pale. The procession continues into the graveyard followed by the men. Driven by dread, Robin reaches out and touches the leading fairy. The cavalcade vanishes and a storm sweeps in. Driven mad by the scene, a month later Robin falls to his death from a haystack and is buried in the graveyard where he had seen the funeral of his double take place (1).