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Question of the Week: 113

Pagan Problem Children: What Can We Do About Them?

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112. Elders: Who Are They and Do We Really Need Them? - [74]

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110. What’s Your Favorite Element? - [119]

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98. Would You Live In A Haunted House? - [166]

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1. Who are you going to vote for and why? - [233]



















 Author:    Posted: Nov. 17, 2002   This Page Viewed: 5,768,645  

Vox Q Stats

Times Viewed: 32,767

Reponses: 45

Lurker/Post Ratio: 728 to 1

Question of the Week: 22 - 1/1/2001

What More Do You Want To Know About Paganism?

We hear time after time that Paganfolk want to see/read more in-depth articles/books about Paganism. Is there anything beyond Wicca/Witchcraft 101? Okay. Let's help them (whomever they may be) out here. What do YOU want to know more about? Magickal practices? A Pagan Philosophy of Life? Pagan History-ancient or modern? What is it that YOU want to know that you are just not getting information about? Be as specific as you can. Pretend that you are interviewing some Pagan of renown, either living or passed on and in any time era. What questions do you want him/her to answer?

 Reponses:   There are 45 responses posted to this question. Reverse Sort 


I've Always Been Interested In Why Something Is Done A Certain Way... Jan 6th. at 11:20:57 am UTC

Donna Lee (North Wales, Pennsylvania US) Age: 35 - Email


I've always been interested in why something is done a certain way. Many traditions have been lost or subverted by whatever religion was dominant at the time, as anyone who has studied Wicca knows. I think it very important to find out about ancient tomes, archeological sites that yield information on pagan practices of cultures long ago, and other historical information. History is written by the dominant culture; and more research is needed to find out what has been found and misinterpreted by people with either an agenda, or ignorance or what they had come across.


I Think People Want To Achieve A Much Greater Level Of Ability... Jan 6th. at 10:19:31 am UTC

laura (Panama City Beach, Florida US) Age: 35 - Email


I think people want to achieve a much greater level of ability.
They are looking for the road to guru status.
I would say that anything being Witchcraft 101 is a personal adventure in understanding and knowlege.
All answers come to the person who is ready.
Eat well practice well and you shall know.


One Question To Paganism, Really Isn't A Question. Somthing I've Always Wanted... Jan 6th. at 3:31:18 am UTC

Eoduin (Edmonton, Alberta CA) Age: 18 - Email


One Question to Paganism, really isn't a question. Somthing I've always wanted to know or see of Paganism, is its actual practices in the flesh. I've read a dozen books on wicca 101 and the like, and all I read is the exact same thing. I am sick of it, I want to know more, but the resources availible to me, aren't enough. I want to know how pagans deal with everyday situations, I'm sure no body applies magic to every single one of their problems, I don't want magic, I want the spiritual. I want to know paganisms true history without the authors own bias, I want to know what it is to be pagan, to talk in person to other pagans, to hear their insights on their faith. Paganism to me, has been a path I've wandered on for 6 years, but I still don't know the whole of what it is, and no book can tell me.


I'd Really Like To Know How To Find If Paganism Is Actually... Jan 6th. at 1:24:25 am UTC

Datura (Salem, Oregon US) Age: 14 - Email


I'd really like to know how to find if Paganism is actually the right Path for me (or anybody else, of course -- not to be self-centered!), and if so, how to be a Pagan teenager and stay sane. I've found a lot of hostility towards kids like me -- that we're just in it for the clout, for the ability to say "I'll put a spell on you!"


I Have Read Many Books. I Put Them Aside For A Long... Jan 5th. at 3:48:36 pm UTC

Michelle Vasquez (Lewisville, Texas US) Age: 25 - Email


I have read many books. I put them aside for a long time, moved twice and worked on myself and welbeing. Then me and my husband found Wicca 101 classes at a Pagan Community Center. They are so great. We were able to start them at the beginning and unfortunately have had to miss a couple. these classes are so unlike books. I've never seen a warning about being careful who/what you call upon and that gave specific expieriences of the consequences of not knowing what you're doing. So one of the books I would like to see is A book of pagan don'ts, real life experiences.

I think many books don't give you an honest feel to them. They say this element/goddess/god/herb stand for/does/relates to this. Here are some spells. call circle once/twice a month. They don't give ideas on how to live pagan. How to call on god/ess when your in the car and traffic has got you frazzled. a narrative novel about a "regular", used loosely, pagan and what they do would be great.


I Wouldn't Mind If They Made More Books On Things Like When... Jan 5th. at 12:38:17 pm UTC

Goden Nimue (Houston, Texas US) Age: 14 - Email


I wouldn't mind if they made more books on things like when you want to become a priestess or priest. More advanced books, as all the books are just repeting the same things. They need more articles on things like Feri wicca or traditianal. I've only studied one kind of wicca, as there is really no other type of wicca books out there.


I Have Been Studying For Some Thirteen Years Now And Have A... Jan 5th. at 4:29:18 am UTC

Rainweaver (Beaverton, Oregon US) Age: 25 - Email


I have been studying for some thirteen years now and have a pretty good grasp of the modern pagan and wiccan movements, but as a student of religion I would really like to see a more authoritative and fully researched account of the histories (plural) of paganism and witchcraft. I'd love to see something that covers the major pre-Christian religious cultures and their connections and movements, as well as tracing the destruction of the Inquisition years. It would also be nice to see some facts concerning activity from the last two centuries that wasn't brought about by Gardner.


Well, How About Neo-pagans Reading The Writings Of The Elder Pagans É Especially... Jan 5th. at 2:41:32 am UTC

John (northwest, Ohio US) Age: 33 - Email


Well, how about neo-pagans reading the writings of the elder pagans É especially those elders whose religions are thriving and have been, without interruption, for centuries?

If you want pagan philosophy from Western sources, consider reviewing Platonism, Epicureanism, Stoicism, etc. Š the literate pagans of the West of about 1500 years ago and earlier. Any basic text on the Greeks and Romans can give an overview, and it will likely give references to fuller discussions and to decent translations of the original materials.

However, the trouble with Western paganism, in my opinion (and as I wrote in my second Little Witch essay) is that it failed. By the 200s of the Common Era, the common people of the Roman Empire had a polytheism which had become threadbare, and Rome's elite ruling caste had philosophy which was lacking in personal dynamism. Hence there arose the "mystery" (sacramental/magical) religions of the late Roman Empire: which offered morals, a personal relationship to the Divine and magical/sacramental rituals. And among the wash of Mithraism, revived Neo-Platonism, Isis-ism and so on, the eventual winner (for a variety of reasons) was that curious melding of Jewish morals and monotheism with pagan philosophy ... Christianity. As for the Celtic, Germanic and Slavic paganisms, they (again, for several reasons) were absorbed and adapted into and by Christianity, with a very, very few exceptions.

So, to pursue pagan studies that are meaningful for today's Western civilization requires, in my opinion, reviewing pagan religions which have survived till today *AND* which reach people who are in similar situations of many of todayÕs Western people: living in urban or suburban settings and in more or less capitalistic economic systems.

That, in turn, makes me think (again, just in my little ol' opinion) that the logical places to look are are pagan religions that did not fail and which still do meet the needs of people who live in situations vry similar to many today in the West.

For example, there are Hinduism and Buddhism. These **pagan** religions have survived centuries of Christian (and Muslim) "pressures" and have not failed. Indeed, Hinduism and Buddhism thrive... as they continue (as they have for centuries) to serve the needs of pagans in south and east Asia, people who (like us) often live and work in cities or suburbs and who also (like us) face real-world problems in living a spiritual, magical, moral and meaningful **pagan** life. These **pagans** have been dealing with these issues non-stop, as pagans, for centuriesÉ we neo-pagans (not fam-trads) have only been at it for about 50 years. Golly: maybe they have something to teach us?

For pagan philosophy that is both easily accessible and shockingly sublime, I would recommend the Upanishads... i.e., for a truly penetrating treatment of what "interconnectedness" of all reality means; this is from Hinduism.

For living a moral and meaningful pagan life, I would recommend the Bhagavad Gita to those who wish to know what *living* as a pagan entails for a meaningful life: in action, in love, in duty and in a person (human) to Person (Divine) relationship; again, this is from Hinduism.

For living a pagan life along a reasonable middle-path (avoiding the temptations to either extreme mysticism on the one hand or extreme worldliness on the other hand), thereÕs Buddhism! The Dharmapada is the cornerstone set of writings for this.

For good translations and excellent introductions (that actually help understanding) for the Upanishads, the Bhagavad Gita and the Dharmapada, I would recommend the translations by Eknath Easwaran; they are available online or at any decent bookstore.

And, I could go on: thereÕs Taoism (and its Tao Te Ching) and its literature; etc.

Ultimately, though, as several posters have observed, the material beyond the "101" level of paganism is not to be found in books but in practice. Nonetheless, the writings of the old pagans can help TREMENDOUSLY in pointing to the pagan way and in describing or helping to understand the pagan way. And that is especially worth remembering as we neo-pagans face the fact that (despite whatever antiquity might have been transferred to us) we neo-pagans are in the midst of nothing less than creating a new form of pagan religion.

Thus, in my opinion, it would behoove and benefit neo-pagans to learn from **all** our pagan elders, not just the ones from the West, as we try to crawl from this neo-pagan cradle of spell books and Wicca 101 and whatnot and try to toddle on our own pagan feet. There is PLENTY of pagan material (Hinduism, Buddhism, Taoism, etc.) beyond the "Wicca 101" level for we who are neo-pagans to learn fromÉ written by pagans who have been openly and successfully pagan for centuries, sometimes millennia, and who have lived in similar situations as we live today, and who thus have far more experience than the 50 or so years of neo-paganism (and, no, IÕm not including in neo-paganism real fam-trads). In my opinion, we donÕt need to become nor imitate them, but we do need to learn from them (what to do and what not to do, and adapt and apply their wisdom to us and our pagan religions). That is, if we donÕt want to have to reinvent the wheel or, frankly, if we donÕt want to seriously risk failing in reviving paganism in the West. And the writings of these pagan elders Šthose very tools we could use to enrich our neo-paganism and better its chances of survival-- are right there in front of us, like a wondrous banquet, in the grown-upsÕ section of the library or at the bookstore.

Blessed Be.

--John


I Would Like To See More Family-oriented Gatherings, Literature, Tv Shows, Stuff... Jan 5th. at 2:24:36 am UTC

Random Leigh (Oklahoma City, Oklahoma US) Age: 31 - Email


I would like to see more family-oriented gatherings, literature, TV shows, stuff like that. I'm a 31-year-old mom of 2 and my hubby & I are raising our children to be nice little Pagans. Living smack in the middle of the Bible Belt (Oklahoma City), I realize this is about as likely to happen as having a tornado drop Dorothy and Toto on my evil twin sister's house, although thanks to CUUPS we at least have *some* circling going on.

While many are new to this path, and find it in their early adulthood, I was raised Pagan myself -- a long family tradition. We didn't have a coven, just a very old bloodline where people never stopped being Pagan in the first place. Still, I'm not as resourceful (or wise) as my mum, and kind of at a loss as to how to go about bringing up kids like this -- we've kind of settled into the Wiccan riverbed, rather than drifting all over. Ancestors were nordic and german, and I was brought up with a really good understanding of the Greek and Roman mythologies, but gee, I'm not an ancient person, I'm a modern American. As a kid we just touched on things; my dad gave us a good moral upbringing but not a lot in the way of magic with a "k".

It would be nice to have more social reinforcements. Like a "Veggie Tales" for pagan kids, or a home-school program that leans toward including oh, I don't know, games like "What colour is Mommy's aura when we pour out our milk on the carpet?" or Tarot for Tots. Basic concepts beyond Thea/ology. I've gone beyond just bitching, I'm building a publishing company for pagan kiddie books. If Harry Potter can be mainstream, I can do it too. Infiltrate the library with some decent books for children that might just make them a little better or wiser after reading them, but magical and enchanting too, so they will love to see more of it. Oh yeah, I know how to make a kid into a book junkie, I am one myself.

---------------
I have delusions of grandeur whereby somehow I become filty rich and build a beautiful Temple that has real priests and priestesses that's open to the public. Our local Unitarian Universalist church looks a whole lot like the Baptists'. Not as cool as the Mosque by the campus and definitely not the sexy house o' worship I've got in mind. I'm thinking crystal pillars here. I'm not saying I would be so awesome that by building such a place it would qualify me to be one of the priestesses, but it would give me great pleasure to have a nice place to show off a little: HEY! check out what our beliefs are! Doesn't it feel good in here? Doesn't this place encourage peace? But the problem with even a little pre-fab place hung with a few stained-glass windows and a sundial in the baked earth front "yard" here in Oklahoma is that Solomon himself couldn't get a proper tabernacle here unless it had a prim white picket fence round it. (The Mosque looks like a white pueblo dwelling with a domed roof.) Sure, where you worship IS just window-dressing, a place to meet, and can never replace your own portable temple (your body!), but... a spiffier place might encourage people to come in and give it a whirl, and that might lead to [GASP] religious tolerance here in the Southwest.

---------------
On a more sober note, I'd like to see a lot more about death/dying/funeral rituals, and rites of passage related to this -- my husband's father recently passed over, making my husband the sole remaining male of his clan. The line ends with him, because we have no sons of our own (2 daughters whose husbands will be bribed to take our name!). His mother and (adult) sisters have effected a new mindset toward the little brother since the dad died, but they don't seem to have a conscious understanding that they have done so. It was surprising to see when it happened, and more surprising still that, while attempting to find some kind of passing the torch sort of rite, very little discussion even exists about pagan funerals, burial or ritual burial (post-funeral, like helping the dead transition into the summerland), or making relics like a gris-gris bag for the survivors. Obviously my desire for this is driven by need, and I admit I wouldn't have thought of it otherwise.

---------------
Finally, I'd like a comprehensive cross-referenced cross-pantheonic book of deities (different Goddesses of the home, their colors and herbs, etc) -- with *specific* notes as to Who Does NOT Play Nicely With Other Deitites. For example, you wouldn't want to call quarters with Apollo, Pan, Loki, and Odin; the first three would try to play tricks on each other and Odin would have to pull out his can of WhupAss and consequently nobody would be watching the quarters, leaving you open for trouble such as having Jehovah's Witnesses come ring the doorbell. (Of course, answering skyclad brandishing your athame does tend to put them off your house, but one can never actually rely on this to work against those who are determined to see that you Get Saved.) While invoking more than one pantheon is generally not recommended for just this reason, if you do find yourself calling on a lot of Deity in desparate situations where you really think it would matter, you certainly would want to avoid starting off on the wrong foot by mistake. A love spell designed to protect a couple whose marriage is on the rocks or worse would NOT benefit from calling on Minerva and Hera, as they are the same goddess, and would be redundant; also, Zeus and Hera's own marriage wasn't the greatest either, so in my opinion it would be a poor example. Indian or Egyptian might be a better way to go, or cross pantheons and try Kwan Yin and Cupid, or something even better you would find by looking in this excellent book (which would sell for a nice price too).


I Would Like To Find A Book Or A Website Telling Us... Jan 4th. at 10:36:10 pm UTC

Kalika (Knoxville, Iowa US) Age: 16


I would like to find a book or a website telling us how some of the pagan/wiccan words are pronounced. For instance Samhain, who would have known that it is pronounced soween. I sure didnt till I read "The Witch in every Woman" and that was the only word that was pronounced. I have not found a book with such stuff in it, if there is one someone please tell me, it will save me and others lots of time.


When I Read Books About Paganism, Wicca, Etc., Mostly What I'd Like... Jan 4th. at 9:21:56 pm UTC

Elena (Kansas City, Kansas US) Age: 45


When I read books about Paganism, Wicca, etc., mostly what I'd like to ask the author is "Where/how did you come by these ideas, spells, traditions, etc." Sure, I check the bibliography. But what are your other resources - your coven? A teacher? How much of what you are presenting here is from a "certified resource" and how much of it comes from within you, from your own intuition?
Some may complain "this author has no bibliography, no certified resources, no historical accuracy". I say historical accuracy can be over-rated. I want to read books by authors whose material comes directly from their own experiences and compare them with my own.


What's On My Wish List? Well, I'd Have To Say That I'm... Jan 4th. at 3:51:45 pm UTC

Marea (Niagara Falls, Ontario CA) Age: 30 - Email


What's on my wish list? Well, I'd have to say that I'm excited by the notion of a perpetual student group - I've become extremely disillusioned by the politics inherent in large temples and traditions and find them destructive to the learning process - but membership in small learning circles (regardless of experience or age, EVERYONE can continue to learn1) has always broadened my horizons immensely.

As far as finding information or choosing a direction to study, the sky's the limit. I find that the learning process in Wicca/paganism is really a personal and self directed process, and that is just the way it should be. Noone can tell you precisely what to study and where to find it (although if you keep your eyes and ears pealed, you can garner hints), and the quest for your own learning and edification is part of the learning process itself. If your desire is to get information on spells and power, then you are missing the point entirely- real knowledge of those things comes from application of the basics and long experience and effort.

I must say though that I have been really fortunate to come from an organization that provides a VERY thorough first year course that teaches the basics - and along with demanding homework assignments, there is a comprehensive reading list attached to each topic which would keep any individual busy for years to come. If anyone is looking for suggestions on what books might provide more challenging information, here's the address - if you are a Canadian resident (or like the notion of the US-Canadian exchange), most of the books are directly linked to the Chapters.ca website so you may purchase them.

The address is: www.wcc.on.ca/booklist.html

Hope this is helpful to someone.
Blessings,


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