The Thirteen Vanic Virtues

Freya, by Igor Alexis Osorio Solis

The Vanir have their own set of virtues… [Read more...]

“That Which You Hate and Try to Destroy is Sacred”

Hiphopheartland 2013

I want every woman to insist on herself—and to be free and able to do so— whoever she is, intensely and immediately and forever and get to the work she must do in the world, without fear. [Read more...]

Seeking the Mystery Book Giveaway; Kindle Sale

Seeking the Mystery: An Introduction to Pagan Theologies

Seeking the Mystery: An Introduction to Pagan Theologies is on sale in the Kindle Store for $1 today! Paperback edition also available this week. Also, sign up for a FREE book giveaway — click for details. [Read more...]

Hard Polytheism (Seeking the Mystery, Chp. 1 Excerpt)

Seeking the Mystery: An Introduction to Pagan Theologies

Today (Monday, 7/1), Amazon.com will be offering the e-book edition of Seeking the Mystery: An Introduction to Pagan Theologies for $0.99. It’s now available in paperback too! Click through for details and an excerpt from Chapter One. [Read more...]

Introductory Pagan Theology Book — $1 Kindle E-Book Sale, Plus Paperback Release!

Seeking the Mystery: An Introduction to Pagan Theologies

Amazon.com will be offering the e-book edition of _Seeking the Mystery: An Introduction to Pagan Theologies_ for $0.99 on Monday 7/1, then at a reduced price of $2.99 for about a week thereafter. [Read more...]

The argument from desire

medieval woodcut

The “argument from desire” is that we all have a “God-shaped hole” in consciousness, which can only be filled by the divine. Can this concept have any meaning in a Pagan context? What is it that Pagans desire? For one thing, most Pagans believe that the divine (whether it is perceived as a single underlying energy, or as many deities) is immanent in the world, and therefore available to our experience in the here and now. [Read more...]

The varieties of religious experience

Rainbow At Maraetai Beach New Zealand, by Haley Sulcer

Having distinctive religious traditions matters because each tradition expresses a distinctive identity, philosophy, tradition, set of values, mythology, and community identity. These traditions are ways of being in the world. They are collective projects which explore the question of “How shall we live a good life?” (and what do we mean by ‘a good life’) in very different ways. They each have their own rich collection of source texts and rituals which try to answer that basic question, along with many of the other great existential questions, such as “Why are we here?” [Read more...]


CLOSE | X

HIDE | X