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Post by Lunar on Wed Sep 28, 2016 4:23 pm

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Wicca: A Guide for the Solitary Practitioner by Scott Cunningham

Cunningham’s classic introduction to Wicca is about how to live life magically, spiritually, and wholly attuned with nature. It is a book of sense and common sense, not only about magick, but about religion and one of the most critical issues of today: how to achieve the much needed and wholesome relationship with our Earth. Cunningham presents Wicca as it is today: a gentle, Earth-oriented religion dedicated to the Goddess and God. Wicca also includes Scott Cunningham’s own Book of Shadows and updated appendices of periodicals and occult suppliers.

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To Ride A Silver Broomstick: New Generation Witchcraft by Silver RavenWolf

Silver RavenWolf is one of the most widely recognized names in circles of witchcraft, and with good reason; she has written some of the best guides to contemporary Witchcraft available. To Ride a Silver Broomstick is a handbook aimed at the beginner, and doesn’t get bogged down in history, dogma, or gender roles. It is a workbook for the individual, whether one is a solitary practitioner or part of a coven, that covers the basics of the craft–from useful vocabulary to setting up an altar–and briefly delves into more advanced concepts such as astral projection and telepathy. To Ride a Silver Broomstick may not be the most comprehensive single volume on the subject of witchcraft, but RavenWolf focuses on the aspects most important to a beginner, and keeps her introduction to the craft approachable and easy to follow.  

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Which Witch Is Which?: A Concise Guide to Wiccan and Neo-Pagan Paths and Traditions by Patricia J. Telesco

Once you decide that Witchcraft is the path you wish to pursue, there are many questions still to be answered. In the first section of Which Witch Is Which? Trish helps you answer the first-do you want to practice alone or with a coven? There is no “right” or “wrong” decision here, and this section explores the pros and cons of both paths. The second question is answered in the more extensive second section of the book: Which Wiccan or Pagan tradition (if any) is for you? Which Witch Is Which? gives you the detailed background of the most popular traditions and the help you need to choose among them.


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Buckland’s Complete Book of Witchcraft (Llewellyn’s Practical Magick) by Raymond Buckland

This 1986 classic is not only an excellent introduction to the Wiccan religion and earth-based religions in general, it’s also a workbook that can take the serious student to the equivalent level of third-
gree Gardnerian. Though Raymond Buckland was a student of the late great Gerald Gardner, this manual does not adhere to a specific branch or denomination of witchcraft, but rather seeks to teach the elements and philosophies common to all, whether Celtic, Saxon, Finnish, or what have you. Buckland is credited with bringing the “old religion” to the U.S., and covens and solitary witches practicing the craft in the U.S. today have him to thank for getting it out of the closet. While Buckland’s Complete Book of Witchcraft is a must-have for any serious Wiccan practitioner, it is full of down-to-earth spiritual wisdom, which makes it a wonderful addition to the library of any broadminded seeker on the path toward the One.

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Lunar
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