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Yarrow

Yarrow

Elspeth Reoch, in 1616, when tried for witchcraft, acknowledged to having employed the Yarrow in her incantations. She "plucked one herbe sitting on her right knee, and pulling it betwixt the mid-finger and thumbe, and saying: In nominee Patris, Filii, et Spiritus Sancti."

By the yarrow plant so gathered, she was enabled to cure distempers, and to impart the faculty of prediction.

Posted Mar 5, 2011 1,923 Reads More Magic --->

Woundwort

Woundwort

The Hedge Woundwort was named by Gerard, Clown's all heal, or the Husbandman's Woundwort, because a countryman who had cut his hand to the bone with a scythe, healed the wound in seven days with this plant.

Posted Mar 5, 2011 2,114 Reads More Magic --->

Wormwood

Wormwood

The Wormwood herb was formerly thought to possess the power of dispelling demons, and was thus associated with the ceremonials of St. John's Eve, owning the name, on the Continent, of St. John's Herb, or St. John's Girdle.

Posted Mar 5, 2011 2,288 Reads More Magic --->

Wood Sorrel

Wood Sorrel

In olden days the Monks named this pretty little woodland plant Alleluia, because it blossoms between Easter and Whitsuntide, when the Psalms--from the 113th to the 117th, inclusive--which end with the aspiration, "Hallelujah!" were sung.

Posted Mar 5, 2011 1,966 Reads More Magic --->

Woodruff

Woodruff

Its terminal syllable, "ruff," is derived from rofe, a wheel,--with the diminutive rouelle, a little wheel or rowel, like that of an ancient spur,--which the verticillate leaves of this Woodruff herb closely resemble. They serve to remind us also of good Queen Bess, and of the high, starched, old-fashioned ruff which she is shown to wear in her portraits.

Posted Mar 5, 2011 1,988 Reads More Magic --->

Walnut

Walnut

The leaves of the Walnut tree, when slightly rubbed, emit a rich aromatic odour, which renders them proof against the attacks of insects. Qualities of this odoriferous sort commended the tree to King Solomon, whose "garden of nuts" was clearly one of Walnuts, according to the Hebrew word eghoz. The longevity of the Walnut tree is very great. There is at Balaclava, in the Crimea, a Walnut tree believed to be a thousand years old.

Posted Mar 5, 2011 1,895 Reads More Magic --->

Wallflower

Wallflower

There are two varieties of the cultivated Wallflower, the Yellow and the Red; those of a deep colour growing on old rockeries and similar places, are often termed Bloody Warriors, and Bleeding Heart. The double Wallflower has been produced for more than two centuries. If the flowers are steeped in oil for some weeks, they contribute thereto a stimulating warming property useful for friction to limbs which are rheumatic, or neuralgic.

Posted Mar 5, 2011 1,858 Reads More Magic --->

Viper's Bugloss

Viper's Bugloss

The Viper's Bugloss is called botanically Echium, having been formerly considered antidotal to the bite of (Echis) a viper: and its seed was thought to resemble the reptile's head:

Posted Mar 5, 2011 2,413 Reads More Magic --->

Violet

Violet

Also, the Sweet Violet is thought to possess admirable virtues as a cosmetic. Lightfoot gives a translation from a Highland recipe in Gaelic, for its use in this capacity, rendered thus: "Anoint thy face with goat's milk in which violets have been infused, and there is not a young prince upon earth who will not be charmed with thy beauty."

Posted Mar 5, 2011 2,769 Reads More Magic --->

Verbena

Verbena

The Druids gathered Verbena with as much reverence as they paid to the Mistletoe. It was dedicated to Isis, the goddess of birth, and formed a famous ingredient in love philtres. Pliny saith: "They report that if the dining chamber be sprinkled with water in which the herb Verbena has been steeped, the guests will be the merrier."

Posted Mar 5, 2011 1,815 Reads More Magic --->

Valerian

Valerian

The great Wild Valerian, or Heal-all (from valere, to be well), grows abundantly throughout this country in moist woods, and on the banks of streams. It is a Benedicta, or blessed herb, being dedicated to the Virgin Mary, as preservative against poisons.

The roots of Valerian have been given from an early period with much success for hysterical affections, and for epileptic attacks induced by strong emotional excitement, as anger or fear.

Posted Mar 4, 2011 2,366 Reads More Magic --->

Turpentine

Turpentine

From our English Pines, if their stems be wounded, the oleo-resin known as Turpentine, can be procured. This is so truly a vegetable product, and so readily available for medical uses in every household, being withal so valuable for its remedial and curative virtues that no apology is needed for giving it notice as a Herbal Simple.

Posted Mar 4, 2011 4,353 Reads More Magic --->

Turnip

Turnip

When mashed, and mixed with bread and milk, the Turnip makes an excellent cleansing and stimulating poultice for indolent abscesses or sores.

The Scotch eat small, yellow-rooted Turnips as we do radishes. "Tastes and Turnips proverbially differ." At Plymouth, and some other places, when a girl rejects a suitor, she is said to "give him turnips," probably with reference to his sickly pallor of disappointment.

Posted Mar 4, 2011 2,123 Reads More Magic --->

Tormentil

Tormentil

A decoction of Tormentil makes a capital gargle, and will heal ulcers of the mouth if used as a wash. If a piece of lint soaked therein be kept applied to warts, they will wither and disappear.

Posted Mar 4, 2011 2,224 Reads More Magic --->

Tomato

Tomato

Belonging to the Solanums the Tomato (Lycopersicum) is a plant of Mexican origin. Its brilliant fruit was first known as Mala oethiopica, or the Apples of the Moors, and bearing the Italian designation Pomi dei Mori. This name was presently corrupted in the French to Pommes d'amour; and thence in English to the epithet Love Apples

Posted Mar 4, 2011 2,299 Reads More Magic --->

Toadflax

Toadflax

When used externally an infusion of Toadflax acts as an anodyne to subdue irritation of the skin, and it may be taken as a medicine to modify skin diseases. The fresh juice is attractive to flies, but at the same time it serves to poison them: so if it be mixed with milk, and placed where flies resort they will drink it and perish at the first sip.

Posted Mar 4, 2011 2,117 Reads More Magic --->

Catch A New Lover With DIY Magic!

Catch A New Lover With DIY Magic!

Happy Valentine's Day, everyone! If you have a lover or a love interest, you'll be sorted; but if you don't, don't be sad. Perhaps today is the day to do something about it; to find out if you're ready for a new relationship. Here is an interesting take on catching a new partner using interior decoration in a magical way. Enjoy!

Posted Feb 14, 2011 46,805 Reads More Magic --->

Thyme

Thyme

The name Thyme is derived from the Greek thumos, as identical with the Latin fumus, smoke, having reference to the ancient use of Thyme in sacrifices, because of its fragrant odour; or, it may be, as signifying courage (thumos), which its cordial qualities inspire. With the Greeks Thyme was an emblem of bravery, and activity; also the ladies of chivalrous days embroidered on the scarves which they presented to their knights the device of a bee hovering about a spray of Thyme, as teaching the union of the amiable and the active.

Posted Jan 9, 2011 2,118 Reads More Magic --->

Thistle

Thistle

As a class Thistles have been held sacred to Thor, because, say the old authors, receiving their bright colours from the lightning, and because protecting those who cultivate them from its destructive effects.

Posted Jan 9, 2011 2,589 Reads More Magic --->

Tarragon

Tarragon

The volatile essential oil of Tarragon is chemically identical with that of Anise, and it is found to be sexually stimulating. The word Tarragon means "a little dragon."

Posted Jan 9, 2011 2,130 Reads More Magic --->
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