Crying Teapots

I’m a little teapot, Short and stout Devoid of any feelings Complete with a smart mouth You requested barriers, I commanded walls Now that I have learned the price, Never again shall I fall I’m a perfect sociopath, Posing like I care Welcome to reality Shook you out my hair I realized just days ago,… Read More Crying Teapots

Originally posted on The Way of the Transgressor is Hard:
I’m such a night owl my sleep debt equals the national debt, and I find myself here posting and posting tonight and this morning like never before. Oh well. I’ll sleep another night. For about four years I’ve known that Hekate is my Patron Deity…

Originally posted on Adventures in Vanaheim:
It all started with a dream that Freyja hijacked, which led to a kind friend doing a bit of Seeing for me, not that I don’t trust this friend, but I decided to take an offer for a second opinion from someone who, funnily enough, felt like she was…

Originally posted on #ADPhD:
Philippe R. Girard, The Slaves Who Defeated Napoleon: Toussaint Louverture and the Haitian War of Independence, 1801-1804. University Alabama Press, 2011. via University of Alabama Press: To a contemporary audience, Haiti brings to mind Voodoo spells, Tontons Macoutes, and boat people–nothing worth fighting over. Two centuries ago, however, Haiti, then known as…

Originally posted on #ADPhD:
Jane G. Landers. Atlantic Creoles in the Age of Revolutions. Reprint. Harvard University Press, 2011. via HUP: Sailing the tide of a tumultuous era of Atlantic revolutions, a remarkable group of African-born and African-descended individuals transformed themselves from slaves into active agents of their lives and times. Big Prince Whitten, the black…

Originally posted on Earthpages.org 🌐:
Image by pjhodges via Flickr By James Murray Saint Francis was born in the small town of Assisi, Italy, in the year 1182, a town 90 miles north of Rome. The story of his life is both fascinating and inspiring, and who lived in simplicity and poverty; a passion for the…

Originally posted on Fluid Morality:
I celebrate many of the festivals on my path by including an execration component.    This is quite common among those of us involved with Kemetic practice – it’s something that was routinely done in Ancient Egypt and it fits nicely into a modern practice. To execrate is to mark something…

Originally posted on Druid Life:
I blogged ages back about trying to build some sense of self. So much of my default behaviour has been reactive, not any kind of ‘me’ and I’m trying to fix that. I’ve mentioned T Thorn Coyle’s Make Magic of your Life a couple of times this week, because it…