The Goddess Is in the Details: Wisdom for the Everyday Witch

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Description

From the hearth to the altar, make magic in every moment. Being a Witch isn’t limited to casting a spell under the full moon or consecrating a ritual circle. Whether you’re calling the Goddess or doing the dishes, your wonderfully witchy ways are woven into everything you do.

With her signature down-to-earth wisdom and warmth, Deborah Blake takes you into the heart of what it means to be a Witch all day, every day. Filled to the brim with practical suggestions, Pagan and Wicca spells, and helpful advice, this essential book brings to light all facets of a modern Witch’s life: The seven core beliefs of Witches, mindful eating and health, creating sacred space at home, relationships with non-Pagans, sex and the single Witch, raising Pagan children, solitary and coven practice, Pagan ritual, and green living.

Praise:
“Deborah Blake has created a practical method of weaving the spiritual into the daily chores of the mundane world in which we must live.”-Edain McCoy, author of Advanced Witchcraft and If You Want to Be a Witch

Editorial Reviews

“Deborah Blake has created a practical method of weaving the spiritual into the daily chores of the mundane world in which we must live.”-Edain McCoy, author of Advanced Witchcraft and If You Want to Be a Witch

“Fun to read and chock-full of sensible advice.”-Rev. Denise Dumars, M.A., author of Be Blessed

“The Goddess Is in the Details is a champion of common sense. Advanced witches can focus on the small and big stuff concerning the witchy lifestyle. What I enjoyed best were the incantations. Fresh verses, good rhymes.”-Z Budapest, author of The Holy Book of Women’s Mysteries and Summoning the Fates – From the Publisher

Blake (Circle, Coven & Grove: A Year of Magickal Practice) dons the mantle of the high priestess with grace, wisdom, and a dose of humility as she doles out advice on incorporating magic and pagan philosophy into everyday life. Brief but not superficial, the book glides smoothly from private concerns such as internalizing Wiccan beliefs or mindful eating to more external and social issues like creating sacred space, home keeping, and working with a coven. Along the way, Blake manages to cover most of daily life, from raising children in the craft to dealing with horrified unbelievers in a cheerful and inclusive tone. Lovely spells, ideas for rituals (with some unique adaptations to “mundane” holidays), and thoughtful assignments at the end of chapters round out the offerings. Blake’s view is highly personal, but she frequently references other Wiccan writers, such as Scott Cunningham, and concludes with a meaty bibliography. High praise and recommendations; this title is for all public libraries with a dedicated pagan or Wiccan collection.
-Janet Tapper – Library Journal

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2009

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