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Tansy

Tansy

The name Tansy is probably derived from the Greek word Athanasia which signifies immortality, either because it lasts so long in flower, or because it is so capital for preserving dead bodies from corruption. Tansy was said to have been given to Ganymede to make him immortal.

Posted Jan 9, 2011 1,892 Reads More Magic --->

12 Gifts - Winter Solstice Meditation

12 gifts solstice meditiation

A winter solstice meditation - just like a lucid dream, if you can make it real, is IS real, and real magic, at that.

Here is a special  Winter Solstice Meditation for you to enjoy that will bring you closer to your friends, guardians and angels and if you allow yourself to step inside, then you will really receive 12 beautiful gifts that will bring you joy, and more besides - enjoy!

Happy Solstice, everyone!!!

Posted Dec 21, 2010 12,877 Reads More Magic --->

Tamarind

Tamarind

The parent tree, Tamar Hindee, "Indian date," is of East, or West Indian growth; but the sweet pulpy jam containing shining stony seeds, and connected together by tough stringy fibres, may be readily obtained at the present time from the leading druggists, or the general provision merchant. It fulfils medicinal purposes which entitle it to high esteem as a Herbal Simple for use in the sick-room.

Posted Dec 16, 2010 1,486 Reads More Magic --->

Sunflower

Sunflower

Golden Sunflowers are introduced at Rheims into the stained glass of an Apse window in the church of St. Remi, with the Virgin and St. John on either side of the Cross, the head of each being encircled with an aureole having a Sunflower inserted in its outer circle. The flowers are turned towards the Saviour on the Cross as towards their true Sun.

Posted Dec 16, 2010 1,440 Reads More Magic --->

Sundew

Sundew

The fresh juice of the Sundew herb contains malic acid in a free state, various salts, and a red colouring matter; also glucose, and a peculiar crystallisable acid. Cattle of the female gender are said to have their copulative instincts excited by eating even a small quantity of the plant.

Posted Dec 16, 2010 4,086 Reads More Magic --->

Succory

Succory

The Wild Succory (Cichorium intybus) is a common roadside English plant, white or blue, belonging to the Composite order, and called also Turnsole, because it always turns its flowers towards the sun.

Posted Dec 16, 2010 1,859 Reads More Magic --->

Strawberry

Strawberry

"Strawberry" is from the Anglo-Saxon Strowberige, of which the first syllable refers to anything strewn. The wild woodland Strawberry (Fragaria vesca) is the progenitor of our highly cultivated and delicious fruit. This little hedgerow and sylvan plant has a root which is very astringent, so that when held in the mouth it will stay any flow of blood from the nostrils.

Posted Dec 16, 2010 1,709 Reads More Magic --->

Stitchwort

Stitchwort

The Stitchworts, greater and less (Stellaria holostea), grow very abundantly as herbal weeds in all our dry hedges and woods, having tough stems which run closely together, and small white star-like (stellaria) blossoms.

Posted Dec 15, 2010 2,909 Reads More Magic --->

Spurge

Spurge

Conspicuous in Summer by their golden green leaves, and their striking epergnes of bright emerald blossoms, the Wood Spurge, and the Petty Spurge, adorn our woodlands and gardens commonly and very remarkably.

Posted Dec 15, 2010 2,066 Reads More Magic --->

Spindle Tree

Spindle Tree

During the autumn, in our woody hedgerows a shrub becomes very conspicuous by bearing numerous rose-coloured floral capsules, strikingly brilliant, each with a scarlet and orange-coloured centre. This is the Spindle Tree (Euonymus), so called because it furnishes wood for spindles, or skewers.

Posted Dec 15, 2010 1,836 Reads More Magic --->

Spinach

Spinach

Spinach (Lapathum hortense) is a Persian plant which has been cultivated in our gardens for about two hundred years; and considerably longer on the Continent. Some say the Spinach was originally brought from Spain. It was produced by monks in France at the middle of the 14th century.

Posted Dec 15, 2010 1,518 Reads More Magic --->

Speedwell

Speedwell

This little plant, with its exquisite flowers of celestial blue, grows most familiarly in our hedgerows throughout the Spring, and early Summer. Its brilliant, gemlike blossoms show a border of pale purple, or delicate violet, marked with deeper veins or streaks. But the lovely circlet of petals is most fragile, and falls off at a touch; whence are derived the names Speedwell, Farewell, Good-bye, and Forget-me-not.

Posted Dec 15, 2010 2,230 Reads More Magic --->

St John's Wort

St John's Wort

The name Hypericum is derived from the two Greek words, huper eikon, "over an apparition," because of its supposed power to exorcise evil spirits, or influences; whence it was also formerly called Fuga doemoniorum, "the Devil's Scourge," "the Grace of God," "the Lord God's Wonder Plant." and some other names of a like import, probably too, because found to be of curative use against insanity.

Posted Dec 3, 2010 1,602 Reads More Magic --->

Spearmint

Spearmint

The Spearmint (Mentha viridis) is found growing apparently wild in England, but is probably not an indigenous herb. It occurs in watery places, and on the banks of rivers, such as the Thames, and the Exe. If used externally, its strong decoction will heal chaps and indolent eruptions.

Posted Dec 1, 2010 1,504 Reads More Magic --->

Southernwood

Southernwood

Southernwood, or Southern Wormwood is the Artemisia Abrotanum, a Composite plant of the Wormwood tribe, commonly known as "Old Man." Pliny explains that this title is borne because of the plant being a sexual restorative to those in advanced years.

Posted Dec 1, 2010 1,900 Reads More Magic --->

Solomon's Seal

Solomon's Seal

The Arabs understand by Solomon's Seal the figure of a six-pointed star, formed by two equilateral triangles intersecting each other, as frequently mentioned in Oriental tales. Gerard maintains that the name, Sigillum Solomunis, was given to the root "partly because it bears marks something like the stamp of a seal, but still more because of the virtue the root hath in sealing or healing up green wounds, broken bones, and such like, being stamp't and laid thereon."

Posted Dec 1, 2010 2,132 Reads More Magic --->

Soapworth

Soapworth

The Soapworth root has a sweetish bitter taste, but no odour. It contains resin and mucilage, in addition to saponin, which is its leading principle, and by virtue of which decoctions of the root produce a soapy froth. A similar soapy quality is also observed in the leaves, so much so that they have been used by mendicant monks as a substitute for soap in washing their clothes.

Posted Dec 1, 2010 2,183 Reads More Magic --->

Snake Root

Snake Root

Snake Root, Echinacea or Purple Coneflower is a North American perennial that is indigenous to the central plains where it grows on road banks, prairies, fields and in dry, open woods; it  belongs to the Aster, or Daisy family. It is called snake root because it grows from a thick black root that Indians used to treat snake bites.

Posted Dec 1, 2010 2,313 Reads More Magic --->

Sloe

Sloe

The term Sloe, or Sla, means not the fruit but the hard trunk, being connected with a verb signifying to slay, or strike, probably because the wood of this tree was used as a flail, and nowadays makes a bludgeon.

Posted Dec 1, 2010 1,790 Reads More Magic --->

Silverweed

Silverweed

Country folk often call it Cramp Weed: but it is more generally known as Goose Tansy, or Goose Gray, because it is a spurious Tansy, fit only for a goose; or, perhaps, because eaten by geese. Other names for the herb are Silvery Cinquefoil, and Moorgrass. It occurs especially on clay soils, being recognised by its pinnate white silvery leaves, and its conspicuous golden flowers.

Posted Dec 1, 2010 1,845 Reads More Magic --->
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