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Pagan News Beagle: Earthy Thursday, October 27

A look at how politics has skewed the "debate" on global warming. Archaeologists reexamine the consensus on the famous terracotta warriors of China. And a plan is hatched to help keep the public educated in the wake of anti-science backlash. It's Earthy Thursday, our weekly segment on science and Earth-related news. All this and more for the Pagan News Beagle!

Last modified on

Posted by on in Paths Blogs

b2ap3_thumbnail_Glinda-wait.jpgI have a big announcement. 

I am stepping down as High Priestess of my Coven.

It’s happening out of love. It’s happening with love.

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Posted by on in SageWoman Blogs
A Thank You Letter to My Beloved Dead

Dear Beloved Dead,


Last modified on
Each-Uisge (Water-Horse): Be Cautious, Be Aware

Throughout the lands surrounding the North Sea, stories abound of dreaded lake monsters who lurk below the surface. These tales describe many of the monsters as “water-horses.” This beast resembles a seal with two sets of flippers, a long neck and a small head. People usually divide “water-horses” into two types – the long-necked Nessie and the maned Each-Uisge. While Nessie of Loch Ness is more benign, the Each-Uisge, also of Scotland, is more sinister. Haunting lakes and lochs, this shapeshifter kills and eats unwary humans (leaving only the liver). The Each-Uisge usually lures people by pretending to be a docile horse.

 From ancient times, the Each-Uisge has filled people with dread and fear. The Picts depicted Him in all his ferocity their pictographs. The Romans recorded deadly sightings of this beast during their time in Britain. Described as a glistening black horse with a greenish patina, the Each-Uisge would appear on the roadside as a tame horse. Seeing relief, the weary traveler would mount Him, only to find themselves firmly affixed to the beast’s back. After that, the “horse” would quickly trot off. When the Each-Uisge smelled water nearby, He would race into the lake drowning the unfortunate victim.

Last modified on

Posted by on in Culture Blogs
Cowans Need Not Apply

The “Roommate Wanted” notice was written in Theban.

In Theban: the “secret” alphabet of the witches.

On a bulletin board in a corner laundromat in a pagan neighborhood in a large American city near you.

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Pagan News Beagle: Watery Wednesday, October 26

A Pagan student organization prepares for Samhain. Some thoughts on the importance of stability in magic. And a consideration of how politics and religion often come together in Paganism. It's Watery Wednesday, our weekly segment on news and stories from the Pagan community worldwide! It's all this and more for the Pagan News Beagle!

Last modified on

Posted by on in SageWoman Blogs
Fear and the Wisdom of the Ancestors


The role of the Priestess is to not only walk between the worlds, but to merge them together, to take the 'as above so below' truths and bring them into one, solid, grounded focus.

Last modified on

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