When I met you, flowers started growing in the darkest parts of my mind.
Unknown author (via we-all-fall-in-love-sometimes)

(Source: yellowledbetterlove)

(Reblogged from criticalimage)
(Reblogged from criticalimage)
The second we are born, we start dying. So this is not life, this is death.
― Amelia Mysko, Hold On (via irregards)
(Reblogged from criticalimage)
(Reblogged from criticalimage)
Played 103,123 times




So in honor of it FINALLY being october 

(no idea where the gifs came from tell me and ill happily add credit)

(Reblogged from gypsy-typhoon)
(Reblogged from cherrywitch)

Basic Bitches Beware!


~tourmaline beauty~

(Reblogged from spacetimefabric)


May you have enough money to pay your bills this month with a little extra left over for a bit of fun.

(Reblogged from coffeeandtarot)


Will-o’-the-Wisps / Ignis fatuss / Corpse Lights -

Little balls of fire that are known by many names, will-o’-the-wisps have been sighted all over the world. They usually appear in swamps, bogs and forests and usually appear as bluish flames, blue or yellow globes, or as candle lights that float and bob mysteriously through the countryside at night.

There are many stories about the origins of will-o’-the-wisps. The most popular being that the lights are the souls of sinners who have been doomed to remain on earth forever. According to English and Irish folklore they are caused by mischievous fairies, usually a Púca . In German folklore they are a forest spirit or wandering souls that are accompanying an invisible funeral procession. In Swedish folklore they are the souls of unbaptized children who try to lead travelers to water in hopes of receiving baptism. According to the Native Americans they are fire demons, and in Africa it is believed that they are caused by witches. 

Will-o’-the-wisps are usually either death omens or they are playing tricks on the living. As death omens they are usually called corpse lights and anyone who sees them is doomed to die. Will-o’-the-Wisps can also be playful and enjoy leading travelers off their path until they become lost. There are also mixed beliefs that they will either lead you to hidden treasure or they are leading you away in an attempt to stop you finding hidden treasure. 

The easiest way to escape will-o’-the-wisps is simply not to follow them. Other methods include turning your hat or coat inside out, which confuses them, or you can stick a knife into the ground blade end up. Will-o’-the-wisps who are lost souls will see the knife and become preoccupied with trying to kill themselves, which of course will not work because they are already dead. 

(Reblogged from pratityasamutpada27)

Anonymous said: apologies if this has been asked before, i'm on mobile, but what are some good spells to practice with for super beginner witches? i've never done one and don't want to massively mess something up lol. thank ya <3


no worries. this has been asked before, but I’ve always forgotten to tag such posts and they’ve been lost in my archive. I’m deeming these spells beginner friendly because they don’t require exotic or difficult to obtain materials (for most people) and they’re not really complicated.

also useful:

(Reblogged from natural-magics)