It’s not unusual in my family. My grandma was very devout Catholic and at the same time walking encyclopaedia of folk belief, or “witchcraft”.
But grandma also thought socialists are closer to Jesus than majority of the clergy so maybe you could strike that "devout Catholic" and make it "free thinker with sympathy for Catholic rites". Or something.
It really doesn't matter how you call it or what rite you follow, in my opinion, all that matters is your intention.
And it is annoying to see the stereotype of evil witches being perpetuated by churches. Competition is competition, I understand that, but a little more fair campaign would be nice and more productive.
OMGs, I hope that person who was having chest pains saw a doctor along with the exorcist. Kind of scary to think about people having a heart problem seeing an exorcist. I got news for this minister where are more witches out there than he thinks. Most of whom are kind people who honor the Earth and cause no one any harm unlike a this joker who treated chest pain with an exorcist.
To be completely fair, chest pains are often psychosomatic, but it has to be a doctor to tell what’s causing them.
If it’s officially confirmed as nothing physical, emotional support and/or rituals according to taste will do wonders. Not the other way around, if exorcism fails, see a doctor to tell your family it's too late.
Location:I would like to be in Paris by night under the tower.
In a dream when you meet someone and you just know they are not part of the normal dreamscape of your mind but an actual visitor from outside.
Posted 31 December 2012 - 03:15 PM
I like how he condemns certain types of magic by mischaracterizing them yet he seemingly approves of other types of magic such as the following.
"As a precautionary measure, the mother later placed a horse shoe amulet in the porch of her home in order to protect her baby son and herself from the malevolent effects of the spinster's "evil eye"."