Finished my binding tattoo. If you know what the rune means than . I'm thinking of making my own binding tunes soon but I'm sort of lazy when it comes to drawing them out. I did this with actual tattoo needles as they are the safest and most sterile than a sewing needle and Indian ink. I'm going to redo my moon tattoo on my finger and darken it and then I'm doing a protection bind. It's super hard to figure that out placement. #runes#runetattoo#bindingrune#magick
Tuesday is our 5th Tuesday Social: Games Night! As strong soldiers of Thelema, we never want to forget fraternity. Enjoy your comrades, games, drinks & food at Blazing Star Oasis Tuesday at 7:30pm! We'll have Cards Against Humanity, chess & more. Feel free to bring a game, dish, or drinks. This event is open to the public. #blazingstaroasis#magick#oto#ordotempliorientis#occult
making some magick charm bags!! each one has three crystals, three bones, herbs, essential oils & a rune charm. there are explanations as to what the contents are as well! Each one has a separate purpose
I will always speak on this because even today I still see women embracing a man as a shaman but not her own shamanism. Men were known to steal women shamans menstrual cycle blood in order to do their ritual work. For example in a past life I worked with shaman as the highest priestess but I wasn't allowed to take the title or his work because I was not a man so the suppression has been there the past lifetimes. He is now my spirit guide along w/ another shaman A Chukchee proverb declares, “Woman is by nature a shaman.” (1) Yet the female dimension of this realm of spiritual experience has often been slighted. Mircea Eliade believed that women shamans represented a degeneration of an originally masculine profession, yet was hard put to explain why so many male shamans customarily dressed in women’s clothing and assumed other female-gendered behaviors. Nor does the masculine-default theory account for widespread traditions, from Buryat Mongolia to the Bwiti religion in Gabon, that the first shaman was a woman.
In fact, women have been at the forefront of this field worldwide, and in some cultures, they predominate. This was true in ancient China and Japan, as it still is in modern Korea and Okinawa, as well as among many South African peoples and northern Californians such as the Karok and Yurok. There are countless other examples, including the machi of the Mapuche in southern Chile and the babaylan and catalonan of the Philippines.