Dude you are all over the place!
How can I link to you if you jump around and sell your site like a $2 whore?
Scroll down the blog a few posts and see if you don't find this answer:
To keep making as much fucking sense as everybody else,...
If you don't learn how to spot the crazy - on your own - you're part of it, Mister.
Trick-or-treaters who knock on Heather Jacob’s door this Halloween might be surprised to learn they are getting candy from a pagan who prays to ancient deities like Isis and worships the cycles of nature.
A self-described “eclectic pagan’’ who teaches at two area colleges, the Ashland resident believes in “reverence toward nature and being in touch with its rhythms as a real force.’’
Raised as an Episcopalian, Jacob began studying pre-Christian religions in her late teens and became a practicing pagan in college. “That story wasn’t doing it for me. It didn’t fit what my life was coming to,’’ said Jacob. “I’ve always liked studying other cultures and what truths they held. I want to know what wisdom the ancients had and how to apply that knowledge.’’
Across the region, pagans and Wiccans, a 20th century popularization of pagan beliefs that often includes witchcraft, will gather this week in homes, bookstores and covens to celebrate the full moon and Samhain, a Gaelic festival usually held on Oct. 31, to mark the end of the harvest season and beginning of winter.
Is there a phone listing provided to your local coven?
It is a riddle, wrapped in a mystery, inside an enigma; but perhaps there is a key.
That's all you need to say and - until you meet me offline - all you need to know.
All I can say openly is "stay with it" and - despite appearances - spread the word:
But I'm determined to get every one who comes here engaged in it.
Whether they know how I'm going about it or not,…