American Chivalry

This is a blog about a return to a more pure way of life, a life of beauty and savagery. Beauty inholding with the highest ideals of chivalry, monarchism, traditionalism, and esotericism, an ideal rooted in the old right or new right if you will. Yet we cannot have order from chaos without the savagery of our natural state. We are warriors; we are masculine, sweating, bleeding, fighting and killing. We are unrelenting, and refuse to be gelded and domesticated; we are tribal, and unapologetic.

If you would like more information about American Chivalry with more sustenance just check us our at http://americanchivalry.blogspot.com/ or if you would like to learn more about the esoteric side go to http://madnessintherightdirection.blogspot.com/ which is a blog about Freemasonry and the western mystery tradition.

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hedendom:

Galdrakver (‘Little Book Of Magic’)

The ‘Little Book Of Magic’ is a seventeenth-century Icelandic manuscript, written on animal skin and containing magical staves, sigils, prayers, charms and related texts.

It is known to have once been owned by Icelandic Bishop Hannes Finnson who was alive from 1739 until 1796 and known for having a vast library containing many volumes of magic related texts and manuscripts.

Full manuscript here.

(via mountainstwin)

thegoblinmarketofficial:

The Kelpie by Emma Weakley

DeviantArt: http://porceliandoll.deviantart.com/

Tumblr: http://theninjazebra.tumblr.com

In mythology, the kelpie is described as a strong and powerful horse. It is a white and sky blue colour and appeared as a lost pony, but could be identified by its constantly dripping mane. Its mane and tail are a bit curly. Its skin was said to be like that of a seal, smooth but as cold as death when touched. Kelpies were said to transform into beautiful women to lure men into their traps. They created illusions to keep themselves hidden, keeping only their eyes above water to scout the surface. The fable of the kelpie varies by region. The Kelpie’s mane is said to be a sky blue colour. The water horse is a common form of the kelpie, said to lure humans into the water to drown them. The water horse would encourage people to ride on its back, and once its victims fell into its trap, the water horse’s skin would become adhesive and the horse would bear the victim into the river, dragging them to the bottom of the water and devouring them—except the heart or liver. A common Scottish tale is the story of nine children lured onto a kelpie’s back, while a tenth kept his distance. The kelpie chased the tenth child, but he escaped. Another more gruesome variation on this tale is that the tenth child simply stroked the kelpie’s nose but, when his hand stuck to it, he took a knife from his pocket and cut his own hand off, cauterizing it with wood from a nearby fire.

(Source: porceliandoll.deviantart.com, via lifestylemagick)