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    Ever have a bad dream?? Here's a chant you can sing / speak before going to bed that can help you get a good night's rest without having nightmares…

    Flame send light
    Air send flight
    For dreams of the peaceful kind

    Water flow and wash away
    All the bad energies at this night
    Earth hold them close, hold them strong
    and allow no fright in this night.

    Spirit protect and keep calm,
    with purest love and purest light
    May I sleep peacefully tonight…
    So mote it be.

    Zoey ♥
    All posts within this album – written by the admins are copyrighted. Please respect the curtsey of us. Thank you

  • 248413 544506142226711 2108824068 s Our Facebook RSS
    Moon Phases
    Hey!! If anyone is looking for a mercury in retrograde guideline for 2013!!! Here it is! icon smile Our Facebook RSS — We won't have to start truly thinking about mercury in retrograde until about February 9th when we'll go into the first pre-retrograde of the year!! How do you keep from letting mercury in retrograde affect your life?

    Green – Pre-Retrograde
    Red – Retrograde
    Yellow – Post Retrograde

    Zoey ♥

  • 1508 578906902136059 1960153415 s Our Facebook RSS
    Timeline Photos
    "Plouton, he was so named as the giver of wealth (ploutos), because wealth comes up from below out of the earth. And Haides–I fancy most people think that this is a name of the Invisible (aeidês), so they are afraid and call him Plouton. I think people have many false notions about the power of this god, and are unduly afraid of him. They are afraid because when we are once dead we remain in his realm for ever, and they are also terrified because the soul goes to him without the covering of the body."

    "And the name 'Haides' is not in the least derived from the invisible (aeides), but far more probably from knowing (eidenai) all noble things, and for that reason he was called Haides by the lawgiver."
    ~ Sokrates to Hermogenes, excerpts from Plato's Cratylus

    artwork: The Court of Hades by Howard David Johnson

  • safe image.php?d=AQArIvohAwCKbInc&w=130&h=130&url=http%3A%2F%2Fi4.ytimg.com%2Fvi%2FSrZnZ6MZtVA%2Fmqdefault Our Facebook RSS
    The Gloucester Wassail By Waverly
    "The Gloucester Wassail" Music by Waverly Consort Christmas, 2003; Check for it on Amazon! Both CD and MP3 are available there. I did not find any traditiona…
  • safe image.php?d=AQAVBfUm mNWdO7H&w=130&h=130&url=http%3A%2F%2Fi2.ytimg.com%2Fvi%2F9otuVqe2kFc%2Fmqdefault Our Facebook RSS
    THE WASSAIL SONG Lyrics (Here we come a wassailing)
    http://www.carols.org.uk/the_wassail_song.htm Watch this classic Christmas carol video with music and lyrics to this popular festive song. The carol 'The Was…
  • Here we come a wassailing
    Among the leaves so green,
    Here we come a wandering
    So…

    Here we come a wassailing
    Among the leaves so green,
    Here we come a wandering
    So fair to be seen.

    safe image.php?d=AQAvEQ2HuqezHIP3&w=90&h=90&url=http%3A%2F%2Fwww.hymnsandcarolsofchristmas.com%2FHymns and Carols%2FNotes On Carols%2F..%2F..%2FText%2FIrving%2FThe Wassail Bowl Our Facebook RSS
    Wassailing! – Notes On The Songs And Traditions
    www.hymnsandcarolsofchristmas.com
    Wassailing songs are among the most popular of the secular holiday songs of Christmas. Among the most popular of wassailing songs begins:

  • Wassailing – Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
    en.wikipedia.org
    The tradition of wassailing falls into two distinct categories: The House-Visiting wassail and the Orchard-Visiting wassail. House-Visiting wassail, caroling by any other name, is the practice of people going door-to-door singing Christmas carols. The Orchard-Visiting wassail refers to the ancient c…
  • safe image.php?d=AQAeDRzrSyr3 bg7&w=90&h=90&url=http%3A%2F%2Fupload.wikimedia.org%2Fwikipedia%2Fcommons%2Fthumb%2F6%2F6c%2FWassail %284221293123%29.jpg%2F220px Wassail %284221293123%29 Our Facebook RSS
    Wassail – Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
    en.wikipedia.org
    Wassail (Old Englishwæs hæl, literally 'be you healthy') refers both to the salute 'Waes Hail' and to the drink of wassail, a hot mulled cider traditionally drunk as an integral part of wassailing, an ancient southern English drinking ritual intended to ensure a good cider apple harvest the followin…
  • Wassail!! The customs and traditions of Twelfth Night.
    In his book 'Dorsetshire…

    Wassail!! The customs and traditions of Twelfth Night.
    In his book 'Dorsetshire Folklore' published in 1922 John Symonds Udal wrote about Twelfth Night :

    "So called from its being the twelfth and last day of Christmas, counting from the Nativity. It is sometimes called " Old Christmas Day ". It is considered to be the last day upon which it is lawful to eat mince- or minced-pies, which are essentially a Christmas dish. To eat one on each of the twelve days of Christmas is said to ensure for the eater entire happiness for the ensuing year, or, failing that, one happy month for each mince-pie so eaten. In some parts of Dorsetshire, however, it is said that to procure the desired result each mince-pie must be of a different person's " make ", or must be eaten at a different house."

    safe image.php?d=AQBCeR7UlYoLihhU&w=90&h=90&url=http%3A%2F%2F1.bp.blogspot.com%2F Ezz8wFq6bwo%2FR4 7bRliMiI%2FAAAAAAAAAH4%2FWONP55Q szU%2Fs72 c%2FAppleWassail2 Our Facebook RSS
    DARK DORSET – Dorset's premier website devoted to local folklore and the unexplained: Wassail!! The.
    darkdorset.blogspot.com

  • 25th Moon Day info:

    Symbols: Turtle.
    Characteristics: Day of passivity and soli…

    25th Moon Day info:

    Symbols: Turtle.
    Characteristics: Day of passivity and solitude, reflection and focus, imagination and intuition, inner wisdom. Day of telepathy and clairvoyance.

    Recommendations: Day is best spent in solitude, contemplation and prayer. All actions should be slow and thoughtful. Listen to you inner voice (intuition). Day is good for finishing what was started before. Fasting and cleansing is recommended.

    Precautions: Avoid rushing, unexpected contacts and situations, unnecessary activity. Be careful with thoughts and emotions as they have their own energy.

  • Moon Day 25

    Different traditions contradict each other about this day. Albert…

    Moon Day 25

    Different traditions contradict each other about this day. Albert the Great considers it to be unfortunate, whilst Vronsky and Veda see it as auspicious for trips and travelling, trade and buying. Veda recommends that important affairs should be started on this day, but Globa believes everyone should be passive and contemplative.

  • Sunday — Sun's day
    Middle English sone(n)day or sun(nen)day
    Old English sunnand…

    Sunday — Sun's day
    Middle English sone(n)day or sun(nen)day
    Old English sunnandæg "day of the sun"
    Germanic sunnon-dagaz "day of the sun"
    Latin dies solis "day of the sun"
    Ancient Greek hemera heli(o)u, "day of the sun"
  • The Naming of the Days
    The Greeks named the days week after the sun, the moon an…

    The Naming of the Days
    The Greeks named the days week after the sun, the moon and the five known planets, which were in turn named after the gods Ares, Hermes, Zeus, Aphrodite, and Cronus. The Greeks called the days of the week the Theon hemerai "days of the Gods". The Romans substituted their equivalent gods for the Greek gods, Mars, Mercury, Jove (Jupiter), Venus, and Saturn. (The two pantheons are very similar.) The Germanic peoples generally substituted roughly similar gods for the Roman gods, Tiu (Twia), Woden, Thor, Freya (Fria), but did not substitute Saturn.
  • The Seven-Day Week
    The Babylonians marked time with lunar months. They proscribe…

    The Seven-Day Week
    The Babylonians marked time with lunar months. They proscribed some activities during several days of the month, particularly the
    first — the first visible crecent,
    seventh — the waxing half moon,
    fourteenth — the full moon,
    nineteenth — dedicated to an offended goddess,
    twenty-first — the waning half moon,
    twenty-eigth — the last visible crecent,
    twenty-nineth — the invisible moon, and
    thirtieth (possibly) — the invisible moon.
    The major periods are seven days, 1/4 month, long. This seven-day period was later regularized and disassociated from the lunar month to become our seven-day week.
  • Sunrise: 8:12 AM GMT
    Sunset: 4:17 PM GMT
    Length of Day: 8h 05m
    Tomorrow wil…

    Sunrise: 8:12 AM GMT
    Sunset: 4:17 PM GMT
    Length of Day: 8h 05m
    Tomorrow will be 1m 42s longer.
    Moon Rise: 1:51 AM GMT
    Moon Set: 11:50 AM GMT
    Moon Phase: Last Quarter 37% Illuminated

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