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Trinitarian Magick

Updated on July 5, 2015
Kasey Hill profile image

Occultic writer Ficton writer including romance, erotica romance, dark fantasy, drama Poetry all types of prose From Franklin County VA

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Introduction

What is Trinitarian Magick? “Trinitarian Magick for Teenagers and Young Adults: Wicca and Witchcraft” was written as a collective base of magickal information for the community of Witches and Wiccans alike. The youth of the craft do not have many avenues of selection directed and tightened to their learning curve when it comes to books on the market. This book breaks down the fundamentals of witchcraft and Wicca alike. Just as the title says and implies, the book is a well-blended path for those that seek Trinitarian Wicca or Christian Witchery. Trinitarian Wicca is a Pantheon of Wicca that chooses to use the mythology of Jesus from the Christian stories and place him alongside the Goddess that was exiled from the Bible (previously dubbed Christian Wicca but a different direction than that specific tradition).

It is a very important note and addition of the book to reaffirm that Witchcraft and Wicca are not one and the same. Wicca is a religion, whereas Witchcraft is a practice that can be melded with anyone’s personal beliefs (as long as you pull out the dogma in most that say its evil). How many books do you pick up and it explains the difference in being a witch and being a Wiccan? In Trinitarian Magick, the book’s contents have brought together two separate worlds and shown the reader that they can be a Wiccan Witch, or just practice witchcraft to be a witch. Not many titles declare how witchcraft is only a craft that has no boundaries of religions, while Wicca is a religion. Using the title "witch" can be very confusing for the young teens and young adults that just want to either practice magick or be a Wiccan. It covers a variety of topics, which include the basics of the craft, divination, Hoodoo in simple terms, Wicca, and then the focus of this book the Trinitarian Tradition. The author had been working for years alongside Nancy Chandler, author of Christian Wicca: The Trinitarian Tradition. Along the way, she decided to pen this freshly produced book of magick from the new style of thinking.

As the title implies, this book is geared towards teenagers and young adults. However, the magnitude of spell craft and rituals placed within it, even the average adult would consider buying it. It is great for new comers to the craft wanting to just learn, and even better for those who are beginning their magickal journeys. It tells the reader the history of Wicca and the clear difference in Wicca and Witchcraft. Along with the basics of the both the craft and of Wicca, the book compiled spells and rituals throughout the entire book. For just simple witchery, it teaches herb correspondence, color correspondence, oil correspondence, and which day of the week the spell would have the most strength. For the Wicca portion of the book, it includes the Sabbats, a basic Sabbat Ritual adaptable to each Sabbat, and taught Moon Magick. In the Moon Magick portion of the book, there are spells for different phases of the moon, written out by using numerology and have a set number of days to burn the candle for successful spells. Along with those spells, it also includes a New/Dark Moon Ritual along with a Full Moon/Esbat Ritual.

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As a teenage Wiccan enthusiast, there wasn't many books out on the market that spoke to the author as an individual. There was more history on the religion than there was actual productivity in the book. Within these pages, the author maps out a path for the reader. She give them the facts, teaches them how they know if their circle is properly cast, and move forward into the magick.

Most teenagers do not have the chance to read material like this because it is lacking today's society. A lot of social media groups do not let teenagers in for conflict of interest with the parents. How are we supposed to get the new generation of Wiccans informed on their choice of religion, if there aren't many subject-matter books on the market for them to purchase? Not only that, but how do we inform the magickally inclined that don't want to be part of a tradition but still year to know the craft? You sell them a book for teenagers and beginners.

Trinitarian Magick goes step by step in delivering imperative information to the teenagers of today. The author didn't get the chance to receive this knowledge while learning her craft. She learned through various research methods over a widespread time frame how to even sculpt who she is. In Trinitarian Magick, they will learn exactly what the chosen tradition teaches AND learn how to apply the tradition (and craft basics) to their everyday magickal lives.

As opposed to Silver Ravenwolf’s teenage series for those seeking Wicca, the teenager has options on which magickal path they would wish to take.

Competitor's Titles:

Teen Witch: Wicca for a New Generation by Silver Ravenwolf

Solitary Witch: The Ultimate Book of Shadows for a New Generation by Silver Ravenwolf

While researching for competitive titles, the author came across these two books by Silver Ravenwolf. While the titles are catchy, they are also misleading. Teen Witch: Wicca for a New Generation. Well, what if the teen witch just wants to be a witch and nothing more? This book describes in detail how to live your teenage witch lives as a Wiccan. Trinitarian Magick teaches you how to do both. Not many books on the market make a notable difference in Wicca and Witchcraft and blend the two together seamlessly. There is in fact a difference. It would be along the same lines of calling a Pagan a Wiccan, when in fact its two different sects of beliefs. The same applies to being called a Wiccan and Witch.

When comparing Trinitarian Magick+ to title two in the list, Solitary Witch: The Ultimate Book of Shadow for a New Generation, one doesn't take into mind the magnitude of solitary witches that are in fact just practitioners of the craft. There are many reformed groups of people who practice "Christian Witchery" and are set apart from those who practice "Christian Wicca." Now when reading the title above, just the mere title Solitary Witch would imply it’s a book about modern Witchcraft. However, the Book of Shadows is a Wiccan element and leaves the reader wondering if this book is right for them. You will have Wicca, Witchcraft, and the Trinitarian Tradition introduction to teenagers and young adults. It’s spelled out simple, and those purchasing it will know what they are really buying, as opposed to buying a book entitled with "witch."

It is imperative for the mass of people who study both the craft and the religion to know that there is a notable difference in the two of them. This manuscript presents this with no underlying implications there's not a difference.

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Would you practice a Wiccan belief that involved the mythology of Christian Gods?

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